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The Delphos Herald


A DHI

SATURDAY, MAY 14, 2016

Overcast
Partly
skies and
cloudy.
windy. Slight Highs in the
Media
Publication
serving
chance of
a
mid 50s
and
rain shower. lows in the
High 52F.
upper 30s.
Winds WNW
at 20 to 30
mph.

A few
Chance of
More su
clouds.
showers.
than clo
Highs in the Highs in the Highs in
Delphos
& Area
Communities
low 60s and
low
60s and upper 6
lows in the
lows in the
and low
upper 40s.
upper 40s.
the upp
40s.

Sunrise: 6:20
AM

Sunrise: 6:19
AM

Sunrise: 6:18
AM

Sunrise: 6:17
AM

Sunrise:
AM

Sunset: 8:47
PM

Sunset: 8:48
PM

Sunset: 8:49
PM

Sunset: 8:50
PM

Sunset:
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

Established in 1869

www.delphosherald.com

$1.00

Ottoville holds
Cancer Walk
BY KRISTI FISH
DHI Media Staff Writer
news@delphosherald.com
OTTOVILLE Ottoville High School alum Miles
Byrne was the guest speaker at the schools 11th annual
Cancer Walk on Friday.
This started as a one-time, pay-it-forward event, he
said. It was a feeling inside of me that I could do more as
a student.
This years event honored Chris Kemper, a teacher and
baseball coach, who passed away in December 2013 from
cancer. Students wore bracelets made from his T-shirts
donated by Mrs. Kemper. Jasmine Jones, a student who
helped organize the event, said the bracelets served as a
reminder to live life to the fullest.
The event was orchestrated with the help of the students
in the FCCLA, National Honor Society and Student Council.
The participants were the staff, the survivors, members of
the community and approximately 430 Ottoville students.
See WALK, page 16

After the opening ceremony, the survivors led the students and community members around the track for the
Survivor Lap during the 11th annual Ottoville Local Schools Cancer Walk. (DHI Media/Kristi Fish)

Seventh-graders use free time for community service


Jefferson
Middle
School seventh-graders spent Wednesday
afternoon cleaning
in and around the
Miami-Erie Canal.
Teachers
Denise
Lindeman,
Bev
Tuttle and Margie
Miller
proposed
the idea because
the class didnt
have any finals on
Wednesday. With the
support of Principal
Doug Westrick, the
Canal Commission
was contacted for
instructions on how
to proceed. The students were assisted
by Ohio Department
of Natural Resources
workers. Above: Hali
Haggard, left, Jayda
Rader and Devan
Samons pull a tarp
from the waters of the
canal. (DHI Media/
Nancy Spencer)

Stakeholders meet to discuss new student center


BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS Local and area
business, economic development
and education leaders met Friday to
discuss the focus of the career pods
for the Career Connections Student
Center to be built at Jefferson High
School.
Jefferson teacher Missy McClurg
led the discussion to encourage the
stakeholders to create a center tailored for the needs of the area.
I have given you a list of 45
jobs the state has said are in high
demand, McClurg said. Some of
those jobs arent available in this is
area so we want to make sure we
include information on jobs students
can find right here.
After an overview of the project,
attendees got down to work going
Scott Wiltsie of Vanamatic, left, Phil Baldauf of Lakeview Farms, Judy Chaffins of the Allen County through the list provided by the state
Educational Service Center and Jerry Peterson of Lakeview Farms discuss what they feel are the and highlighting the jobs that are in
most critical jobs that need filled in the area during the Career Connections Student Center stake- need of filling in the area and adding
holders meeting Friday. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)
some they felt were missing.

Secondly, businesses listed skills


that were needed for their workers.
Ground is expected to be broken
for construction of the center in July
with a target completion date of the
end of December.
We are hoping to have the center up and running by the second
semester of the next school year,
McClurg said.
The funds for center come from
a $999,785 Straight A Fund grant
applied for by McClurg. The grant
for the new center was based on a
consortium of approximately 4,000
students from Jefferson and seven
other school districts in the TriCounty area, including Allen East,
Apollo Career Center, Crestview,
Elida, Fort Jennings, Lincolnview
and Pandora-Gilboa.
The Career Connection Student
Center will encourage career exploration, such as job-shadowing, interview practice, future career exploration, skill-building activities, etc.
See CENTER, page 16

Classifieds 13-4 | Entertainment 12 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-8 | Weather 2 | Yesterday 10
The National Association of Letter
Carriers will hold its annual Stamp Out
Hunger on today and once again, carriers at
the Delphos Post Office will participate.
All customers within the city of Delphos
and the surrounding rural routes are asked to
place non-perishable food donations, including baby food and pet food, by their mailbox

or in some routes, at the place designated for


their mail delivery. Rural customers are asked
to hang them on their mailbox or place inside
and raise the flag. Collection boxes will also
be located in the post office lobby.
This years donations will be split between
the Thrift Shop and St. Vincent dePaul food
pantries.

History is a vast
early warning system.

-- Norman Cousins
journalist, author and
world peace advocate

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No. 96

For The Record

2 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 14, 2016

POLICE REPORTS
information submitted
DELPHOS On May 5,
officers took a report in the 800
block of South Main Street in
reference to a theft. The complainant told officers that an
item was missing from his vehicle.
On May 6, officers spoke
with a complainant in the 800
block of South Main Street
in reference to a stolen motor
vehicle. The male told officers
that his vehicle was parked a
short distance from where he
originally parked it and the keys
were missing. A witness gave
a description of the male that
parked the vehicle at that location.
On May 6, officers were
dispatched to the 200 block of
Holland Avenue to investigate
a criminal damage incident.
Officers met with the complainants and were told that a
male was at the residence visiting when he became angry and
broke items. The homeowner
did not wish to pursue charges
but wanted the male criminally
trespassed from the residence.
On May 6, officers, while
investigating another incident
in the 200 block of Holland
Avenue, were advised of a theft
incident at the same residence.
Officers spoke with a male who
was renting a room at the residence for storage. The male
told officers that over $3,000
worth of his items were taken
from the residence. A list was

obtained describing each item


and a report was written. The
case will be forwarded to the
Detective Bureau for further
investigation.
On May 6, officers met with
a male who had previously
reported his vehicle had been
moved. The male reported that
the vehicle was missing again.
Officers began searching for
the vehicle but did not immediately locate it. Early in the
morning on May 7, the vehicle
was located parked on Acadia
Road just outside of Delphos.
The owner was contacted and
the vehicle returned. The case
is being investigated by the
Detective Bureau.
On Monday, an officer
on patrol observed a male,
19-year-old Zachary Schaeffer
of Delphos, walking near Main
Street. The officer had previous knowledge that Schaeffer
had an active warrant out of
Van Wert County. The officer
took Schaeffer into custody and
transported him to the Van Wert
County Jail.
On Tuesday, officers met
with a male at the police department who wished to report an
identity theft. The male told
officers that someone unknown
to him took a loan out in his
name. The lending institution was now contacting him
requesting a pay off. The male
needed a report for them to
conduct an investigation.
On Tuesday, officers met
with a female at the Delphos

OBITUARIES
Police Department in reference
to a domestic violence incident. The female told officers
that she was assaulted by her
husband. Officers found probable cause to arrest 28-year-old
Daniel Raines of Delphos for
causing physical harm. Raines
was taken into custody and
transported to the Allen County
Jail. He will appear in Lima
Municipal Court to face the
charge of domestic violence.
On Wednesday, officers
were dispatched to the 500
block of Fort Jennings Road to
investigate a domestic violence
assault. Officers arrived and met
with a female at the residence.
She told officers that the father
of her child had assaulted her
while he was there for a child
custody exchange. The male,
39-year-old Jose Delgado, had
left prior to officers arrival.
Delgado was located a short
time later and was taken into
custody for domestic violence. He was then transported
to the Allen County Jail and
will appear in Lima Municipal
Court to face the charge.
On Thursday, officers were
sent to the 100 block of West
Clime Street for an ungovernable juvenile complaint.
Officers arrived and met with
the juvenile and his mother.
After speaking with both, it was
determined that she wished for
charges to be filed for ungovernable juvenile. He will appear
in Van Wert County Juvenile
Court.

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Overcast
skies and
windy. Slight
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High 52F.
Winds WNW
at 20 to 30
mph.

Partly
cloudy.
Highs in the
mid 50s and
lows in the
upper 30s.

A few
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Highs in the
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lows in the
upper 40s.

Chance of
showers.
Highs in the
low 60s and
lows in the
upper 40s.

More sun
than clouds.
Highs in the
upper 60s
and lows in
the upper
40s.

Sunrise: 6:20
AM

Sunrise: 6:19
AM

Sunrise: 6:18
AM

Sunrise: 6:17
AM

Sunrise: 6:16
AM

Sunset: 8:47
PM

Sunset: 8:48
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Sunset: 8:49
PM

Sunset: 8:50
PM

Sunset: 8:51
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

edward r. Bailey

isabelle rose
Markward
Jan. 7, 1930-May 11, 2016
DELPHOS Isabelle Rose
Markward, 86, of Delphos,
passed away on Wednesday at
Vancrest Healthcare Center of
Delphos.
She was born Jan. 7, 1930,
in Putnam County to August
and Pauline C. (Flatz) Rellinger,
who preceded her in death.
She was united in marriage to
Donald F. Markward on Nov. 13, 1954. He survives in Delphos.
She is also survived by two sons, Philip John (Mary) Markward
of The Villages, Florida and Charles A. Markward of Lima; one
brother, Paul Rellinger; and one sister, Lucina Donaldson.
She was also preceded in death by three sisters, Adeliade Smith,
Mary Metzger and Amelda Steckschulte; and four brothers, Karl
Rellinger, Oscar Rellinger, John Rellinger and Arthur (Doris)
Rellinger.
Isabelle was on the staff at MMRD, retiring after 29 years of service. She was a member of St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church
and was a member of the VFW Auxiliary Post 3035, earning her life
membership by making and donating afghans to the VA hospitals.
She was also a graduate of Ottoville High School. Her life revolved
around caring for her family. She will be remembered for making
hundreds of dish cloths that she gave out at the nursing home.
Funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. on Monday at Harter and
Schier Funeral Home, the Rev. Dennis Walsh officiating. Burial
will follow in St. Johns Cemetery.
Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. on Sunday and one hour prior to
the Mass on Monday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home. A parish
wake will be held at 7:30 p.m. Sunday.
Memorial contributions may be made to Marimor Industries.

Kenneth J. Vogt
April 13, 1941-May 9, 2016
DELPHOS Kenneth J.
Vogt, of Delphos, passed away
on Monday at Vancrest of
Delphos.
He was born on April 13,
1941, in Lima to Bernard and
Florence (Shenk) Vogt; his
mother survives in Delphos.
Kenneth is also survived
by four sisters, Rosella (Tom)
Krietemeyer of Delphos, Anita
(Tom) Carter of Fort Wayne,
Jeanette (Roger) Gerdeman of
Columbus and Diana (Steve)
Warnecke of Delphos.
He was a member of St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church.
He was a very talkative, funny, loving, gentle and kind man. He
enjoyed listening to local sporting events, especially Ohio State.
Mass of Christian burial will begin at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at
St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church. Burial will follow in St.
Johns Cemetery.
Visitation will be held in the church from 9:45 a.m. until the time
of the funeral on Wednesday.
Memorial contributions can be made to State of the Heart
Hospice.

The Delphos
Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary,
Chief Operating Officer
Delphos Herald, Inc.
David Thornberry,
Group Publisher
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager

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Jan. 18, 1945


May 13, 2016
DELPHOS Edward R.
Bailey, 71, of Delphos passed
away on Friday at his residence.
He was born Jan. 28, 1945,
in Hicksville to John and
Lourine (Wonderly) Bailey,
who preceded him in death.
He was united in marriage on
April 22, 1972, to Linda Ness;
she preceded him in death on
Dec. 4, 2014.
He is survived by one
daughter, Rachel Bailey; two
brothers, John Bailey Jr. of
Bellefontaine and Richard
(Jenny) Bailey of DeLand,
Florida; one sister, Nancy
(Charles) Hennel of Delphos;
and two grandchildren,
Samuel and Alexis Bailey.
He was also preceded in
death by two brothers, Robert
and Thomas Bailey.
Edward was a graduate of St. Francis De Sales
High School in 1963; he furthered his education at East
Stroudsburg State University
in Pennsylvania, receiving
his bachelors degree in history. Edward served his county in the Air Force during
the Vietnam War and retired
from Dana after many years
of service. He was a member of St. John the Evangelist
Catholic Church, Eagles
Aerie 471, VFW Post 3035,
and American Legion Post
268. He was a good man who
enjoyed helping others.
Mass of Christian Burial
will begin at 11 a.m. on
Tuesday at St. John the
Evangelist Catholic Church,
with military grave rites by
the Delphos Veterans Council
at the church. Burial will be at
a later date.
Friends may call from 5-8
p.m. on Monday at Harter and
Schier Funeral Home, where
a parish wake will begin at
7:30 p.m.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the family.

CorreCtions

The Delphos Herald wants


to correct published errors in
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published
information, call the editorial
department at 419-695-0015.
Corrections will be published
on this page.

BIRTH
st. ritAs
A girl was born May 12 to
Jennifer and Brian Erhart of
Fort Jennings.

FJ Park Giveaway
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Week 3 Paul Broecker
No. 961
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Saturday, May 14, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State
SENIORWISE
By Ed Clark

Gifts of thought from the over 60 crowd...


Ill turn 101 on October 10th
SENIORWISE much enjoyed the insightful conversation of Delphos centenarian Toddy
Rozelle-Diers. The United States, nearing 320
million people, had 53,264 centenarians as of
the 2010 Census with nearly 83 percent of that
number being female. Toddy still commands her
own ship and was delightful in sharing her take
on lifes journey.
Toddy informed that she was married to Bob
Rozelle for 48 years (1983), then a widow for
10 years, and then was married to Casey Diers
(2005). I had two blind dates (and in no way
liked blind dates) in my life and I married both
of them; how bout that.
Through these 100 years, from her grandmother who was a suffragette, (having marched
in Buffalo, New York prior to the passage of
the Womens Right to Vote, 19th Amendment,
1920), to the good summers of the 1920s,
$15 dollar monthly rents, and life in a cold
flat, (where there would be only one faucet,
a cold faucet, in the entire dwelling), Toddys
greatest source of joy has always been family.
Remaining her constant today is the enjoyment
of her children, grandchildren, great grandchildren and four great-great grandchildren.
Toddy has seen it all. Regarding the state of
our society today, she lamented, Weve lost
integrity, not only in the government but in our
own families. Regarding the family structure,
Toddy shared that in her day It was something
that worked, this isnt working.
Toddys reaction to a sprinkling of
moments in time:
Great Depression: Toddy recalled her
excitement of having newly purchased clothes
entering her high school freshman year (1929),
then the stock market crashed, and those same
clothes were well kept and altered getting her
through the next four years because nobody
had any money.
1930s/WWII: Toddy never dreamed we
would become involved in the war and then
the attack on Pearl Harbor and she remembered
thinking it was as bit of a shock to me as anything and thinking all my brothers and brothersin-law would all be going to war. When the
war was over, It was like Christmas, we were
so relieved, that finally they werent in danger.
1950s: Best days raising her children.
1960s: We didnt have a television set by
choice for 10 years, as her family all agreed
to instead give the money toward the building
project of their Methodist
Church. (Third & Washington streets)
1970s, 1980s: Toddy recalled her father
saying, Dont hurt anyones feelings but dont
cover your own up. Disillusioned by the Nixon
years, Toddy then recalled great admiration for
President Reagan and his wife Nancy.

Toddys Favorites:
Color: Blue-Green
Season: Spring, because I like to plant
things.
Food: I showed sugar concerns at the age
of 7 and with the fear of diabetes, Ive always
focused on meat, vegetables and fruits with a
breaded pork chop being a favorite.
Music: All time favorite Lazy River by
Hoagy Carmichael 1930
Car: 1951 Green Lincoln Continental 2-door.
Favorite president: Either President
Eisenhower or Reagan, genuine people who
really cared about what they were doing.
Favorite saying: Some Tuesday, from
her early childhood, was a signature remark for
Toddy with her noting that when her first husband asked her to marry him, she agreed saying
on some Tuesday.
Advice to young people: Education is
Never Wasted, You are responsible for yourself, you know whether its right or wrong, and
you cant blame it on anybody else.
If I had a magic wand and could fix one
thing in this world IdBe kind, you dont
have to agree with everybody but be kind.
A 1932 graduate of Delta High School (near
Toledo), a dyed-in-the-wool REPUBLICAN
(Toddy said you can put that in caps), Toddy
reflected back on her early days saying, If there
is anything I really loved to do all my life, it was
dance, recalling times at the Trianon Ballroom
in downtown Toledo and going to Russells
Point to see the Big Bands.
On turning a 100 years old, Toddy RozelleDiers wondered Am I really 100? and she
said the best thing about being 100, I have the
best family, being able to see all my family.
Wishing you happy family filled days Toddy
and October 10th falls the day before Some
Tuesday this 2016 calendar year. Enjoy!

Stargazing with Echenbrecher


The spring night sky has
finally sprung and with it we
say goodbye to the winter
constellations and hello to
those of summer.
Orion, which greeted
many of us throughout the
winter, now gives way to the
Summer Triangle and with it
many summer evenings gazing up at the sky. The late
spring sky is also graced by
Jupiter, Mars and Saturn this
month and, with a little luck,
you can add those to your list
of sky finds. Also, we have a
full moon on Saturday, May
21, that is a bit smaller than
normal because it is at its
apogee, or farthest point in its
orbit around Earth.
In this column I will try
to introduce a few terms that
stargazers use and also try
to help you find a few of the
well-known constellations.
For starters, lets look almost
overhead on the next clear
night just after sunset.
Looking up, you will see
the most recognizable constellation, Ursa Major, more
commonly known as the Big
Dipper. The last two stars
in the bowl of this dipper
point toward the north and
will help you find Polaris,
the North Star. Contrary to

popular belief, the North Star


is not the brightest star in
the sky. It actually is a second-magnitude star that ranks
about 25th in brightness in
the northern hemisphere.
There are two other bright
stars that are somewhat easy
to find by using the Big
Dipper. If you locate the handle of the dipper and follow
the arc towards the left, it will
come to a bright star called
Arcturus. Arcturus is actually
a red super giant that would
engulf most of our solar system. Keep on going down
towards the south and you
will find Spica, the brightest
star in Virgo.
Next, find where the sun
has recently set. If you look
just a little to the left of that
point, there will be a bright
star called Capella. Capella
is a lot like our sun in that
it is yellow, but brighter and
it has a twin. It is a double
star system, which is actually more common than our
solar systems single star. To
the right of the overhead, or
zenith point, you will see the
brightest object in the night
sky besides the moon. This
is Jupiter. With a good pair
of binoculars you might be
able to see some of the larger
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moons. Back toward the east


where the sun will eventually
rise are two other planets,
Mars and Saturn. Saturn is
lower in the east and more
yellow than the reddish looking Mars.
There are many free star
charts online and many smart
phones have apps that help
you locate objects in the night
sky. Use them and consider joining a local astronomy
club like the Lima Astronomy
Club, limaastro.com; or
the Millstream Astronomy
Club, mac-astronomy.org, in
Findlay.
Enjoy the night sky and
see you next month.
Mike Erchenbrecher is a
retired Astronomy Educator
from Ashville, Ohio.

VAN WERT COURT NEWS


Information submitted
VAN WERT The following individuals
appeared Wednesday in Van Wert County
Common Pleas Court:
Judge Martin Burchfield:
Arraignments (all entered not guilty
pleas)
Ryan Miller, 26, Middle Point, theft, a
felony 5; and forgery, a felony 5. Pretrial set
for May 20. Released on surety bond.
Harold Callahan Jr., 45, Van Wert, trespass in a habitation, a felony 4. Pretrial set
for May 20. Released on surety bond with no
contact order.
Tyler Roth, 29, Van Wert, kidnapping, a
felony 1; abduction, a felony 3; rape, a felony
1; sexual battery, a felony 3 ;and gross sexual
imposition, a felony 4. Bond set at $500,000
cash and if he make that bond, must be on
Electronic House Arrest and have no contact
with the victim. Pretrial set May 18.
William Estle, 29, Delphos, theft from a
person in a protected class, a class felony 5
and forgery, a felony 5. Released on surety
bond. Pretrial May 25.
Jose Sanchez, 37, Van Wert, domestic
violence, a felony 3. Released on surety bond
with no contact order. Pretrial May 25.
Vanessa Stevens, 47, Van Wert, 2 counts
of theft , felony 5; and one count of tampering
with records, a felony 3. Released on surety
bond. Pretrial June 1.
Breanna Blair, 19, Van Wert, abusing
harmful intoxicants, a felony 5. Released on
surety bond. Pretrial May 25.
Janet St John, 33, Fort Wayne,possession
of heroin, a felony 5; operating vehicle while
impaired, a misdemeanor 1; and endangering
children, a misdemeanor 1. She was released
on a surety bond with pretrial set for June 1.
Cyle Black, 30, Van Wert, possession of
heroin, a felony 5. Released on Surety bond
with pretrial was set for June 1.
Jeremy Workman, 35, Van Wert, possession of heroin, a felony 5; possession of
fentanyl, a felony 5. Released on surety bond.
Pretrial was set for June 1.
Josh Williams, 21, Van Wert, possession
of hashish, a felony 3, with a specification
that $4,000 cash was used in the commission
of the crime. Bond set at $5,000 cash with
Electronic House Arrest. Pretrial was set for
May 25.
Changes of pleas
Danny Ruiz, 41, Van Wert, changed his
plea to guilty to domestic violence, misdemeanor 1 (reduced from domestic violence,
felony 3). Sentencing was set for June 8.
Danielle Roberts, 33, Van Wert, changed
her plea to guilty to attempted trafficking in
drugs, a felony 5 (reduced from trafficking in
drugs, felony 4). She then requested and was
granted Treatment in Lieu of Conviction and
her case was stayed pending completion of
the treatment program.
Marissa Kreischer, 30, Van Wert, changed

her plea to guilty to possession of heroin, a


felony 5. A second charge of possession of
fentanyl was dismissed for her plea. She then
requested and was granted Treatment in Lieu
of Conviction and her case was stayed pending completion of the treatment program.
Sentencings
Frederick Blessing, 21, Van Wert, was
sentenced on a charge of importuning, a felony 5: five years community control, up to six
months at the River City Community Based
Correction Facility, 60 days jail, 200 hours
community service, three years intensive probation and ordered to pay court costs and
partial appointed counsel fees. He was also
classified as a Tier 1 sex offender who must
register once a year for 15 years. A 12-month
prison term was deferred.
Kitti Johnson, 28, Convoy, was sentenced
on a charge of theft a felony 5: three years
community control, 60 days jail at a later date,
maintain employment, 200 hours community
service, two years intensive probation and
ordered to pay costs and partial appointed
counsel fees. A 9-month prison term was
deferred.
Sean Ramos, 22, Van Wert, was sentenced
for domestic violence, a misdemeanor 1:
two years community control, 30 days jail
at later date, 100 hours community service
and ordered to pay costs and partial appointed counsel fees. A 180-day jail term was
deferred.
Violations
Zach Schaeffer, 19, Delphos, admitted
to violating his bond and treatment in lieu
program by consuming alcohol. The Court
ordered the Defendant to continue in the
treatment program and to have a meeting at
Westwood by May 17. Pretrial set for June 1.
Judge Kevin Taylor
Probation violation
Tristan Moore, 30, Payne, admitted to
violating his probation by being convicted
of a crime, possessing marijuana, and lying
to probation officers. He was resentenced to
three years community control under his same
conditions plus up to six months at WORTH
Center and an additional 30 days jail at a later
date. A 12-month prison term was deferred.
He was ordered to report to jail on Friday.
Judge Timothy Campbell, retired of
Greene County:
Clarence Durden, 42, Van Wert, and Joy
Durden, 38, Van Wert, both requested additional time and signed time waivers in open
court. The cases were continued for final
pretrial on June 30.
Dale Wright, 24, Van Wert, appeared
for hearing on various motions. The court
overruled the defendants motion to dismiss
based on a speedy trial violation. The court
then examined a motion made by prosecutors
to have defendants competency to stand trial
evaluated. The court ordered the defendant
to be evaluated to determine his competency.

Police investigate accidents


DHI Media Staff Report
DELPHOS Delphos police investigated a two-vehicle accident at 11:44 a.m. on Tuesday
at the corner of North Main and Fifth streets.
Rita Arzate, 45, of Delphos moved out of the lane of travel when turning right onto West
Fifth Street from North Main Street. Arzate struck the right side of a vehicle driven by Leah
Crank, 22, of Lima, who was also making a right turn onto West Fifth Street from North Main
Street.
Arzate was cited for an improper right turn. No injuries were reported.
A failure to yield citation was issued to Michaela Hoffman, 18, of Delphos after her vehicle
struck a pickup truck driven by Corey Dudgeon. Hoffman was traveling eastbound on East
Fifth Street and attempted to make a left-hand turn onto North Pierce Street when her car
struck Dudgeons truck, which was traveling westbound on East Fifth Street.
No one was injured.

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4 The Herald

Saturday, May 14, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
Anniversary

CALENDAR OF EVENTS
TODAY
8:30-11:30 a.m. St. Johns High School recycle, enter on East
First Street.
9 a.m. - noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St.
Johns High School parking lot, is open.
Cloverdale recycle at village park.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal History,
339 N. Main St., is open.
12:15 p.m. Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and
Rescue.
1-3 p.m. Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main
St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
SUNDAY
8-11:30 a.m. Knights of Columbus benefit for St. Johns
School at the hall, Elida Ave.
10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Spencerville American Legion Brunch
Buffet, 119 S. Broadway, Spencerville.
1-3 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N.
Main St., is open.
MONDAY
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301
Suthoff St.
Green Thumb Garden Club meets at the Delphos Public
Librarys First Edition Building.
6:30 p.m. Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the
Delphos Public Library basement.
7 p.m. Washington Township Trustees meet at the township
house.
Delphos City Council meets at the Delphos Municipal Building,
608 N. Canal St.
7:30 p.m. Jefferson Athletic Boosters meet at the Eagles
Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St.
Spencerville village council meets at the mayors office.
Delphos Eagles Auxiliary meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E.
Fifth St.
American Legion Post 268, 415 N. State St.
TUESDAY
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal History,
339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301
Suthoff St.
1-3 p.m. Delphos Area Visiting Nurses offer free blood pressure checks at Delphos Discount Drugs.
7:30 p.m. Elida School Board meets at the high school office.
Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W.
Second St.
Fort Jennings Village Council meets at Fort Jennings Library.
WEDNESDAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main
St. Kalida.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal History,
339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301
Suthoff St.
Noon Rotary Club meets at The Grind.
6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. Johns
Chapel.
6:30 p.m. Delphos Kiwanis Club, Eagles Lodge, 1600 E.
Fifth St.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
7:30 p.m. Hope Lodge 214 Free and Accepted Masons,
Masonic Temple, North Main Street.
Sons of the American Legion meet at the Delphos Legion hall.
The Ottoville Board of Education meets in the elementary
building.
The Fort Jennings Board of Education meets in the library.

Urton guest speaker


at Optimist meeting
Licensed massage therapist and certified yoga teacher
Amy Urton, right, was a recent guest speaker at a Delphos
Optimist Club meeting. Urton gave a yoga demonstration
and had Optimist members participate. Member Rene
Mueller thanks Urton for her presentation. (Submitted
photo)

May 15
Nick Stemen
Mitch Price
Avery Etzler
Nick Shawhan
Vivienne Sue Warnecke
May 16
Gary Schwinnen
Tim Hamilton
Jeremy Grogg
May 17
Jerry Landwehr
Erica Jewell

Alaina Kortokrax
Hunter Haehn
Marilyn Louth
Winfred Teman
May 18
Travis Schulte
Connie Wieging
Terri Suever
Sarah Rode
Adam Bockey
Sue Young
Taylor Strayer
Tyler Strayer

Wednesday + Saturday +

Mr. and Mrs. William Looser

Mr. and Mrs. William Looser of Delphos will observe


70 years of marriage on May 18.
To celebrate, a Mass of Thanksgiving at St. John the
Evangelist Catholic Church will be followed by a family
dinner at Dicks Steak House in Kalida.
Bill and the former Lillian Wannemacher were united
in marriage on May 18, 1946, at Immaculate Conception
Catholic Church, Ottoville, the Rev. Henry Gerwert officiating.
They are the parents of eight children, William
(Catherine) Looser of Ottoville and Robert (Christine)
Looser, Gerald (Mary) Looser, James Looser, Jane
Looser, Kathleen Richardson, Cheryl (Joseph) Smith and
Lisa (Wayne) Smith, all of Delphos. They also have 16
grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren.
Bill is retired from the San-A-Pure Dairy as a dairyman and The Lima News. Lillian is a homemaker.

SENIOR CENTER LUNCH


Week of May 16
Monday: Ribs, mashed potatoes, dressing, fruit, veggie,
coffee and 2 percent milk.
Tuesday: Taco salad, dessert, coffee and 2 percent milk.
Wednesday: Country fried steak, mashed potatoes, fruit,
veggie, coffee and 2 percent milk.
Thursday: Swiss steak, mashed potatoes, fruit, veggie,
coffee and 2 percent milk.
Friday: Spaghetti with meatballs, garlic toast, fruit, veggie, treat, coffee and 2 percent milk.

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Saturday, May 14, 2016

The Herald 5

Country

Amish noodle making, morel


mushrooms, and fresh fish!

Kitchen Press

BY LOVINA EICHER

We are having a lot of rainy days


this past week. The garden hasnt
dried up enough for us to get in it,
so we still havent been able to plant
more vegetables. I am really eager to
get more garden planted and by next
week it will be time to put out tomato
and green pepper plants, etc. I like to
wait until the middle of May to put
these plants in the garden in case it
gets too coldfrost can hurt the tender leaves and plants.
Joe and the children are all hoping for the rain to quit for tonight.
They have plans to go fishing with
the boat on a nearby lake. Son-in-law
Timothy is planning to bring his boat
so some can ride with him. I will stay
home and enjoy the peace and quiet.
Daughter Elizabeth might stay here
with me and well enjoy visiting. I
want to make supper early before they
go. Fish and French fries will be on
the menu. Friday evening my husband
Joe, son Joseph, and Timothy took the
boat out on the lake. They came back
with over fifty fish; mostly bluegills.
When I prepare the fish I dip them in
a batter and deep fry them. Some like
to eat them as a sandwich with bread
and mayonnaise.
This week we also had fresh mushrooms and I also dip and fry those.
At the local consignment auction on
Saturday they sold some mushrooms
that a local Amish lady found. It was
to help benefit nephew Emanul and
Mary Kay with their hospital bills.
Joe bid for the mushrooms as he loves
fresh morel mushrooms (that grow in
wooded areas but are hard to find) and

These homemade snacks are appreciated by my


family.
Dried Zucchini Chips
1 tablespoon dried oregano
1-1/2 teaspoons coarse sea salt
1/4 teaspoon ground cayenne pepper
1 teaspoon celery salt
6 small zucchini (about 6 inches), washed, dried
and thinly sliced into 1/4-inch-thick rounds
Combine the oregano, salt, cayenne and celery salt
in a paper bag. Add the zucchini rounds in batches and
shake to coat well.
Place the slices on the racks of a dehydrator and
dry them according to the manufacturers directions
until the slices are crisp like potato chips. Or place the
slices on wire racks atop baking sheets, and dry them
in a 175-degree oven, rotating the sheets occasionally.
Drying time could be anywhere from 1 to 2 days.
Transfer the chips to clean glass jars. Cap the jars
and store them in a cool, dark place.
Eat them like potato chips!
Makes approximately 1-1/2 cups.
Dulla Balls
1 stick margarine
1 tablespoon vanilla
1 cup chopped dates
3/4 cup sugar
1 beaten egg
Dash of salt
Cook over low heat in a skillet for approximately
10 minutes, stirring constantly. Stir in 2-3/4 cups rice
krispies and 1/2 cup chopped nuts. Let cool. Make bite
size balls and roll in powdered sugar.

Wet conditions spur


weed growth
BY JAMES
HOORMAN
Ag Educator
OSU Extension
Putnam County
The following article comes
from Dr. Mark Loux, OSU
weed scientist (CORN newsletter, 2016-10).
PUTNAM COUNTY
We are probably not in a true
late planting situation yet,
but NW Ohio is now wet and
not that warm. The weeds
obviously continue to get
bigger under wet conditions,
and what was a relatively
tame burndown situation in
early to mid-April has now
become pretty hairy by early
to mid-May. A relatively mild
winter has resulted in weedy
fields with winter annuals.
There is a substantial difference in weediness between
the fields treated with herbicides last fall versus the lack
of a fall treatment. The fall
treatment provides a clean
start in the spring that persists for a while and buys
time in a delayed planting
situation.
Marestail is one of the
bigger concerns in a late
burndown situation, especially when not initially treated
last fall. Many of the other
weeds, even if bigger, are
still relatively well controlled
by minor modifications to

standard burndown programs


(e.g. higher glyphosate rates,
adding another herbicide).
Marestail in fields not treated
last fall has reached the size
and age where a mixture of
glyphosate and 2,4-D often
wont work. Substituting
Sharpen for the 2,4-D can
improve control usually, but
even this combination is not
infallible as marestail gets
larger.
Glyphosate /Sharpen combinations may be weak on
dandelion, purple deadnettle,
and larger giant ragweed.
The more effective approach
is to combine all three herbicides glyphosate, 2,4-D
and Sharpen. The addition of
metribuzin can also result in
more consistently effective
marestail control. Sharpen
can result in a need to alter
the residual herbicide program. Labels still allow mixtures of Sharpen with herbicides that contain flumioxazin (Valor), sulfentrazone
(Authority), or fomesafen
(Reflex) only if applied 2 or
more weeks before planting.
Some things to consider
in a delayed burndown situation: 1. Increase glyphosate
rates to at least 1.5 lb ae/A.
This will not improve marestail control, but should help
with most other weeds.
See GROWTH, page 9

Joe loves hunting for these spring


mushrooms and is good at spotting
them. (Submitted photo)

he also was able to do a good deed this


way. Needless to say, the mushrooms
did not last long.
At the auction we bought a threeyear-old horse. So far we are really
happy with him. He has one thing he
doesnt like and that is water puddles
along the road. He doesnt do more
than shy away from the water, but for
three years old, I think he is doing
really well. We had the whole family
choosing names and settled on Rex.
Rex is very well behaved and friendly
with the other horses out in the pasture.
Yesterday, sisters Verena and Susan,
daughters Elizabeth, Verena and
Loretta, and I assisted sister Emma with
her work preparing for church at her
house. We washed laundry and made
six batches of noodles with around
twelve and one-half dozen eggs (thats
150 eggs!). Emma needs the noodles
for Sunday lunch. We will have Rule
Church and it usually lasts until 2:00
p.m. A lunch will be served and a few
dozen people will go to eat at one time
so the services continue on. On the
menu will be chicken noodle soup. I
took my noodle maker (to cut the noodles) along and we also used Emmas.
It made the project go faster. Emma
now has five six- and eight-foot tables
of noodles drying. After they are dried
for a week, they can be stored in air
tight containers. I am sure it will take
quite a few pounds on Sunday.
Tomorrow is Ascension Day and
the Amish in our community honor
this day with fasting and praying until
lunch time. Jacob and Emma and fam-

Dept. of Ag to begin gypsy moth


treatments in Northwest Ohio
Hancock, Hardin, Marion, Seneca, Van Wert and Wyandot counties to receive treatment
Information submitted
REYNOLDSBURG The Ohio Department of Agriculture
will soon begin aerial treatments designed to control the gypsy
moth population in northwest Ohio. Treatments on 827 acres
in Hancock, Hardin, Marion, Seneca, Van Wert and Wyandot
Counties will begin in mid-May, as larva and leaf development reaches the optimal threshold for treatment.
Treatments are administered using a low-flying aircraft
that flies just above tree tops. High humidity, low temperature
and minimal wind are crucial for a successful application.
Treatment will most likely take place during early morning
hours.
The department will use Foray (Btk), a naturally occurring
bacterium found in the soil that interferes with the caterpillars
feeding cycles, and Mimic 2LV, an insecticide that imitates the
natural insect molting hormone thus initiating a premature and
lethal molt in the gypsy moth larvae. These treatments are not
toxic to humans, pets, birds or fish.
Ohioans can view maps of treatment blocks at www.agri.
ohio.gov. Daily updates on treatment progress across the state
are available on the website or by calling 614-387-0907 or

1-800-282-1955, ext. 37, any time after 5 p.m.


Gypsy moths are invasive insects that defoliate over 300
species of trees and shrubs. In its caterpillar stage, the moth
feeds on the leaves of trees and shrubs and is especially fond
of oak. A healthy tree can usually withstand only two years
of defoliation before it is permanently damaged or dies. In
Ohio, 51 counties are currently under gypsy moth quarantine
regulations.
The department uses three programs to manage the gypsy
moth population in Ohio. The suppression program is used in
counties where the pest is already established, but landowners
voluntarily request treatment to help suppress populations.
The second program, slow-the-spread, occurs in counties in
front of the larger, advancing gypsy moth population. The
third program is the eradication program, used in counties
where isolated populations develop ahead of advancing moth
populations due to human movement of the moth. Officials
work to detect and control isolated populations to slow the
overall advancement of the gypsy moth infestation.
For more information about the gypsy moth or for specific
treatment locations, visit www.agri.ohio.gov.

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ALL THE NEWS - ALL AT ONCE

AT YOUR CONVENIENCE!!

ily, sisters Verena and Susan, Timothy


and Elizabeth, and the girls friends
will all come for lunch. Joe plans to
grill venison steaks on the charcoal
grill. He likes to use the charcoal grill
and leaves the gas grill for me. He
says the flavor of the meat is better
and I think so too, but I go for what
is easier. I will prepare the rest of the
meal in the house. Everyone is bringing a dish so it will be simple.
Happy Mothers Day to all you
readers who are mothers! A mother
thinks about her children day and
night. Even when they are not with
her. We love them in a way they will
never understand until they become a
mother.
I will share the recipe for M&M
chocolate chip bars daughter Verena
made. If you need a lot of bars these
will be good to make and very easy.
God bless!
M&M Chocolate Chip Bars
1 cup butter, softened
1 1/2 cups sugar
1 1/2 cups brown sugar
2 teaspoons vanilla
1 teaspoon water
5 eggs
2 teaspoons soda
2 teaspoons salt
5 cups flour
1 cup chocolate chips
1 cup M&Ms
Cream together butter and sugars.
Add vanilla, water, and eggs. Beat
well. Stir together flour, soda, and
salt. Add to batter and mix well. Stir in
chips and M&Ms. (Variation: just use
all chocolate chips.) Put on 1 or 2 large
cookie sheets (with edges) and bake at
350 degrees for 25 to 30 minutes.
Lovina Eicher is an Old Order Amish
writer, cook, wife and mother of eight.
Formerly writing as The Amish Cook,
Eicher inherited that column from her
mother, Elizabeth Coblentz, who wrote
from 1991 to 2002. Readers can contact Eicher at PO Box 1689, South
Holland, IL 60473 (please include a
self-addressed stamped envelope for
a reply) or at LovinasAmishKitchen@
MennoMedia.org.

Andy North

Financial Advisor
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660

Corey Norton

Financial Advisor
221 Elida Road
Delphos, OH 45833
419-692-0346

6 The Herald

Saturday, May 14, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Walks lift Parkway past Jays

put runners on the corners and


after Troy Schwinnen walked
to load the bases, Vogt scored
on a grounder wide of third
that Noah Stephenson dove
to keep on the infield but kept
the bases loaded. However, it
remained bases loaded as the
final out was recorded.
Morton lined a hit to center
with one down in Parkways
second and Pond singled to
left. Rodriguez tried to sacrifice but Morton was gunned
down at third by Hellman.
The bases loaded up on an
error on Rileys grounder but
remained so.
St. Johns went up 2-1
in the top of the third as
Aaron Reindel was hit by a
pitch to lead it off, was sacriSt. Johns junior Eric Vogt tries to beat out a grounder in the seventh inning against ficed to second by Warnecke,
Parkway Friday night at Don Black Field. (DHI Media/Pat Agler)
went to third on a grounder
by Seth Linder and scored
on an infield hit to third by
BY JIM METCALFE
Clouse was pleased.
St. Johns tried to answer Vogt. Buddy Jackson kept the
DHI Media Sports Editor
We had five seniors play- in the upper sixth against inning going with a knock to
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com ing their last home game and lefty reliever Derrick Mosier center but the final out was
last game for us and we were (in his 2nd inning) on a 1-out made to keep it a 1-run game.
ROCKFORD Both St. determined to send them out free pass to Owen Baldauf.
Parkway retook the lead
Johns and Parkway were winners. This is a good group Aaron Reindel laid down a in the home third. With one
finishing their 2016 spring of guys that is well-liked, sacrifice and it appeared to out, three bases-on-balls:
baseball seasons on a sunny he added. St. Johns was get Baldauf to third as an Huff, Mosier and Trace
Friday afternoon at Don impressive with its ability to error on the play put run- Walls; loaded the bases and
Black Field in Rockford.
keep coming back; they saw ners on the corners. However, Warnecke was summoned to
It came down to walks some pitches and got timely the home plate umpire ruled the mound. Morton bounced
and a couple of key defensive hits when we needed outs. At Reindel was out of the out to diving third baseman
mistakes that proved deci- the same time, we were very baseline and was out, with Hellman to plate Huff and
sion.
patient at the plate and we Baldauf sent back to first. a liner to right by Pond got
The Panthers grabbed a kept coming back.
Warnecke walked, which Mosier and Walls in for a 4-2
6-5 squeaker in the Midwest
The Blue Jays (11-12, 2-7 brought another southpaw, Parkway lead.
Athletic Conference closer.
MAC) had taken a 5-4 edge Trace Walls, to the mound
With two gone in the home
Three St. Johns (11-12, into the home half of the fifth and he got the final out.
fourth, a hit batter (Ford) and
2-7 MAC) hurlers issued 10 but the Panthers (12-10, 5-4
Pond singled to right with two walks (Huff and Mosier)
free passes, hit one batter and MAC) retaliated with two in two outs in the Parkway sixth. loaded them up but a strikegave up six hits.
the bottom half against Josh
Walls sent down the Blue out ended the threat.
Our pitching struggled Warnecke, in his third inning and Gold 1-2-3 in the top of
The Jays put up a 3-spot
today. I told them that you of relief. Connor Morton the seventh to end the game in the top of the fifth against
have eight guys behind you lined a hit into right center and the season for both units. Mosier. Reindel walked to
to make plays but when you but was forced at second by
The Panthers went up 1-0 begin the frame, advanced on
throw four balls, they cant Shay Pond. Bailey Rodriguez in the home first against start- a Warnecke groundout and
make plays and its hard to walked and a strikeout later on er Ryan Hellman. Rodriguez took third on an infield hit
win, St. Johns head coach a pitch in the dirt, an unnec- walked to lead it off but was that shortstop Riley grabbed
Jerry Jackson said. Plus, essary throw was made to forced at second by Jensen behind second base. Vogt
when you make mental mis- first that allowed the runners Riley. He stole second, walked to load the bases.
takes on defense, like throw- to advance a base and both moved to third on an error off
A wild pitch got Reindel
ing to the wrong base, it costs scored as Alec Schoenleben Schoenlebens grounder and home and a comebacker by
you. We got enough runs but slapped a 2-run single to left scored on a Ford bounceout Jackson got Linder home
when you make mistakes in for a 6-5 edge. Carson Ford to short.
from third to tie it at 4. Elwer
close games they cost you; walked, which brought Troy
The Jays tied it in the beat out a slow roller to third
they dont haunt you in a Elwer to the mound in relief, upper second against starter that got Vogt to touch the dish
10-run game but we have lost and Logan Huff was walked Morton. Eric Vogt lined a for a 5-4 lead.
a number of 1-run games this for the fourth time in the hit to left and stole second.
year.
game before the final out was An out later, Elwer beat out
Parkway head man Luke recorded.
See WALKS, page 7
a swinging bunt to third to

Local Roundup

Information Submitted
Musketeers, Vikings game suspended
Leipsic and Fort Jennings saw their
Putnam County League baseball game
suspended in the top of the fifth inning
with the Vikings up 1-0 Thursday evening.
No date has been scheduled to finish.
==========
Cardinals eliminate Lady Bearcats
NEW BREMEN New Bremen
defeated Spencerville 8-4 Thursday
night in a Division IV sectional softball
final.
The Bearcats fall to 11-11 on the
season.
The visiting Bearcats jumped out to
a 2-0 lead in the top of the first inning
after Kara May and Julie Mulholland
both singled. Kendra Johnstons linedrive single down the left-field line
plated both base-runners.
New Bremen came back in the bottom of the frame to score a run on a
single off the bat of Clune, a stolen
base, then an error on the Bearcat third
baseman.
The top of the third inning saw the
Bearcats plate two more runs on Mays
2-run home run (her fourth of 2016)
over the left-center field fence.
New Bremen bounced back in the
bottom to tie the game at 4 with a couple
of singles and a couple more Bearcat
errors.
From that point, New Bremens ace
pitcher Sophia Fox shut the Bearcat bats
down and the Cardinals added three
more runs in the bottom of the fourth
and one more insurance run in the bottom of the fifth to close out the scoring.

Score by Innings: R H E
Spencerville 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 - 4 7 5
New Bremen 1 0 3 3 1 0 x - 8 11 3
WP: Sophia Fox (7 IP, 7 H, 4 R, 0 BB, 5 K);
LP: Alex Shumate (6 IP, 11 H, 8 R, 3 ER, 1 BB, 5
K). 2B: Kara May (S; 11th), Clune (N), Paul (N),
Feltz (N). HR: Kara May (S; 4th).

=====================
=====================
WEDNESDAY NIGHT
Rader 1-hits Big Green in sectional
baseball
LEIPSIC Leipsics Grant Rader
1-hit Ottoville to lift the Vikings to a 2-0
Division IV Sectional final win over the
Big Green Wednesday at Leipsic.
Rader did not walk a batter and

fanned five.
He outdueled Ottovilles Zane
Martin, who only ceded three hits but
a pair of earned runs, walking two and
fanning two.
Jared Fanning got the only hit for the
Big Green.
Leipsic will tangle with Arlington
4:15 p.m. May 18 at Ottawa-Glandorf.

BATTING
AB R H RBI BB SO LOB
Ottoville
Jared Fanning 3 0 1 0 0 0 0, Brendan Schnipke
3 0 0 0 0 1 2, Zane Martin 3 0 0 0 0 0 1, Troy
Warnecke 3 0 0 0 0 1 2, Nick Moorman 3 0 0 0 0
0 1, Brad Boecker 2 0 0 0 0 2 0, Clayton Schnipke
2 0 0 0 0 0 0, Dylan Kemper 2 0 0 0 0 1 0, Andy
Schimmoeller 2 0 0 0 0 0 0. Totals 23 0 1 0 0 5 2.
Leipsic
Justin Ellerbrock 3 0 0 0 0 0 1, Ross Schroeder
2 1 0 0 1 0 0, Dillon Schroeder 2 0 1 0 0 0 1, Grant
Rader 3 1 1 1 0 0 2, Jordan Berger 3 0 0 0 0 0 2,
Rob Laubenthal 1 0 0 0 1 0 0, Devin Hiegel 2 0 0
0 0 1 1, Nick Schey 2 0 1 0 0 0 0, Cole Rieman 2
0 0 0 0 1 1. Totals 20 2 3 1 2 2 4.
Score by Innings: R H E
Ottoville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 1 0
Leipsic 0 0 0 2 0 0 X - 2 3 3
LOB: Ottoville 2, Leipsic 4; 2B: D. Schroeder;
SB: Rader 2, Schey.
PITCHING
IP H R ER BB SO HR
Ottoville
Martin (L) 6.0 3 2 2 2 2 0
Leipsic
Rader (W) 7.0 1 0 0 0 5 0
Hit Batter: Martin. Pitches-Strikes: Martin
79-47; Rader 96-64.

==============
Tribe routs Lady Bearcats
SHAWNEE
TOWNSHIP

The Shawnee Indians defeated the


Spencerville Bearcats 12-2 in varsity softball action Wednesday night at
Shawnee.
The Bearcats slip to 11-10, while
Shawnee improves to 20-5 on the season.
Alyssa Windau got the win, while
Alex Shumate took the loss.
This was a pretty good defensive
game for the first four innings. Shumate
and Windau were dueling in the circle
and the defenses were playing very solid
behind both pitchers.
With two outs in the bottom of the
fourth inning, Shawnee strung together
a couple of back-to-back doubles and
a few walks to help plate six total runs.
The Indians never looked back from
that point.
Score by Innings: R H E
Spencerville 0 0 0 0 0 2 - 2 1 2
Shawnee 0 0 1 5 1 5 - 12 9 3
WP: Alyssa Windau (4 IP, 0 R, 0 H, 1 BB, 9
K); LP: Alex Shumate (3 IP, 1 R, 3 H, 1 BB, 3 K).

2B: Moeller (SH), Knight (SH).

==========
Kalida destroys P-G in sectionals
KALIDA Lefty Austin Swift
tossed a 5-inning no-hitter and got plenty of offensive help in an 11-0 Division
IV Sectional baseball rout Wednesday at
Historic Holy Name Ballpark.
Swift fanned 15 and did not walk a
batter.
The top hitters for the Wildcats (191) were Noah Lambert (2 singles, 3
runs batted in) and Trent Siebeneck and
Austin Klausing, each with two hits.
Swift and Jeffrey Knueve each
knocked in two runs.
Kalida will battle Miller City at 2
p.m. May 18 at Ottawa-Glandorf.
Kalida 11, Pandora Gilboa 0 (5 innings)
Pan.-Gil. 000 00 - 0 0 3
Kalida 112 7 x - 11 12 0
WP: Austin Swift (5-0; 5 IP, 15K, 0BB, 0 H);
LP: Drew Johnson (4 IP, 12 H, 11 R, 10 ER, 6 BB,
2K). 2B: Austin Klausing (K).

=========
Gross outpitches Bull as Bath edges
Elida
BATH TOWNSHIP Bo Gross
and Josh Bull went at it in a Western
Buckeye League baseball pitchers duel
Wednesday at Bath High School.
Gross was a bit better in leading the
host Wildcats to a 3-2 victory.
Gross ceded four hits and two runs (1
earned), fanning four and walking two.
Bull gave up seven hits and three
earned runs, also walking two and whiffing four.

ELIDA (2)
Josh Bull 2 0 0 0, Austin Morrison 2 0 1 0,
Derek Snider 3 0 0 0, Logan Alexander 2 1 2 1,
Owen Anderson 3 0 1 1, Riley Bartels 2 0 0 0,
Brady Gibson 3 0 0 0, Noah Adcock 2 0 0 0, Dylan
Holcomb 3 1 0 0. Totals 22 2 4 2.
BATH (3)
Andrew Renner 3 0 1 2, Troy Korkate 2 0 0
0, Logan Ketchem 1 0 0 0, Jorden Berens 3 0 0 0,
Cam Clark 3 0 1 0, Ryan Gossard 2 1 1 0, Andrew
Jordan 3 1 3 0, Kaden Sullivan 2 0 0 0, Dylan
Burkholder 3 1 1 1, Chase Clark 2 0 0 0. Totals
24 3 7 3.
Score by Innings: R H E
Elida 011 000 0 2 4 3
Bath 000 300 x 3 7 0
E: Adcock, Snider, Gossard; LOB: Elida 4,
Bath 8; 2B: Alexander, Renner, Jordan; Sac: Bull,
Bartels, Gossard; SF: Renner.
IP H R ER BB SO HR
ELIDA
Bull (L) 6.0 7 3 3 2 4 0
BATH
Bo Gross (W) 7.0 4 2 1 2 4 0
PB: Alexander, Sullivan. HBP: Adcock
(by Gross), Korkate (by Bull). BB: Alexander,
Morrison, Sullivan, Chase Clark. Pitches-Strikes:
Bull 86-53; Gross 96-57.

Jefferson starting pitcher Jace Stockwell uncorks a toss


toward a Coldwater batter during Thursdays Division III
Sectional baseball game at Coldwater. (DHI Media/Jim
Metcalfe)

Cavaliers finish
shutout of Wildcats
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

COLDWATER Jefferson and Coldwater had to return


to Coldwaters Veterans Field inside Memorial Park Friday
afternoon to finish up Thursdays Division III Sectional final
that was called due to storms.
It picked up with Wildcat pinch-hitter Tyler Schrider facing
an 0-2 count against reliever Dylan Thobe in the top of the fifth
and the hosts up 11-0.
Thobe threw a spotless frame to finish the contest and sent
Coldwater (22-3) on to play the Liberty-Benton/Riverdale victor May 18 at Elida.
Facing a team like Coldwater, just to compete, you need
to make plays and we left a good share of them out there,
Jefferson head coach Doug Geary observed. Every mistake
we made, they took advantage of. Its gonna take a heck of a
team to knock them off.
Thursday, playing under increasingly threatening skies, the
Red and White wasted a leadoff double to left center by Gage
Mercer in the top of the first against Coldwater starter Kyle
McKibben.
The Cavaliers got to starter Jace Stockwell in the bottom
half. McKibben blooped a hit to short center to start, stole second and went to third on a throwing error on Aaron Harlamerts
grounder. Lefty-swinging Malave Bettinger then drilled a
3-run shot over the 380-foot mark just right of straightaway
center field. Two outs later, Kraig Schoenherr drilled a solo
shot to the 340-foot mark in left for a 4-0 edge.
Jefferson threatened in the upper second on a pair of free
passes to Easton Siefker and Eli Kimmett. However, Cavalier
backstop Harlamert caught Siefker too far off second for the
first out. After a passed ball, a pop-up and a groundout ended
the uprising.
See CAVALIERS, page 7

Lady Lancers shock


Wayne Trace, advance
to District semifinals
BY NICK JOHNSON

DHI Media Correspondent


sports@timesbulletin.com

HAVILAND It was
exactly a week since the last
time the Lincolnview Lady
Lancers traveled to Wayne
Trace High School to take on
the Lady Raiders in fast-pitch
softball.
Last Friday, the Lady
Raiders cruised to an easy
19-2 victory, but on this night,
with the sectional crown on
the line, it was Lincolnview
which used two home runs to
upset the higher-seeded Lady
Raiders by a score of 6-2.
The Lady Lancers opened
the game with singles from
Lakin Brant and Macala
Ashbaugh. The cleanup hitter,
Zoe Miller, doubled to bring
home Brant and Savannah
Bigham, who was running for
Ashbaugh. Alena Looser then
homered to center field to
double the Lincolnview lead
to 4-0.
I thought the big critical
part of the game was that first
inning; all the girls get hits
and that big massive push in
the very first inning is hard
on a team. We have been on
the opposite end of that and
so to come out and do that
today was huge for us today,
said Lincolnview coach Nikki
Staten.
The Lady Lancers got two
more hits in the top of the first
as Hannah Taylor doubled
and MacKenzie Davis singled but Wayne Trace pitcher
Maggie Crosby got the final
out of the frame.
Wayne Trace cut into
the Lincolnview lead in the
home first as Carrie Thrasher
walked and Sydney Critten
singled. Maddie Zartman and

Megan Moore both picked up


RBIs with base hits to cut the
Lincolnview lead to 4-2.
It was the same cast of
characters for Lincolnview
in the top of the second as
Brant reached via an error,
Ashbaugh singled and Miller
picked up her third RBI with
a double to increase the Lady
Lancers lead to 5-2.
After two easy out in
the bottom of the second
Thrasher and Critten reached
base via a single and walk,
but Ashbaugh would end the
frame with a pop up to third
baseman Morgan Miller.
The bats seemed to be
asleep until the bottom of
the fourth when the Lady
Raiders looked to get back
into the game as Natalie
Torman, Keagan Parrish and
Thrasher all reached base
with nobody out. A drawnin infield allowed Makenzie
Kraft and Brant to each nab
runners sliding into home and
Ashbaugh finished off the
frame by getting a pop-up to
herself.
Taylor and Davis both singled with two outs in the top
of the fifth and pinch-hitter
Marissa Miller coming to the
dish. With Haley Overholt
now running for Taylor at
second base, Miller crushed a
ball to Torman in center, who
unleashed a frozen rope to
catcher Carley Wright just in
time to get Overholt at home
and keep the game at 5-2.
Ashbaugh retired Wayne
Trace in order in the bottom
of the fifth and sixth frame.
Lincolnview got one more
insurance run in the top of the
sixth as Brant hit a ball over
the left-field fence to increase
the Lady Lancer lead to 6-2.
See SHOCK, page 7

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Saturday, May 14, 2016

The Herald 7

Rotary Field of Dreams becomes clearer

Dr. Jeff Jarvis, president of the University of Northwestern Ohio, and Rachael Staley, the leader of the Allen County
Abilities Baseball League for children and adults with special needs, speak at Thursdays Rotary Field of Dreams
ground-breaking ceremony on the western campus of UNOH. With them are ACABL players and members of the
UNOH baseball and softball teams. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

LIMA Kevin Costner


starred in the movie Field of
Dreams.
Wednesday, the truelife counterpart to that
Hollywood tale took another step toward fruition for
Rachael Staley and her Allen
County Abilities Baseball
League program as ground
was broken on the Rotary
Field of Dreams on the west-

ern campus of the University


of Northwestern Ohio.
The beginnings of the
dream took shape in 2003.
The Abilities Baseball
League and the Rotary Field
of Dreams at UNOH all
started with Staley, an Early
Intervention Specialist with
the Allen County Board of
Developmental Disabilities.
When I was a senior in
college, I was tasked with
creating a service that was
needed in the area. At the
time, I was interning at

Childrens Developmental
Center in Lima which works
with children with special needs, she explained.
There were programs for all
year round but there was a
gap for the summer months;
nothing was available for
kids in the summer months,
the perfect season for baseball. The Abilities Baseball
League was formed and the
rest is history!
According to Staley,
the Allen County Abilities
Baseball League started

in the summer of 2003


offers children with special
needs in Lima and surrounding areas the opportunity to
play baseball. The first year,
the program worked with
53 children. Each year, the
league gets bigger and last
year reached more than 110
children ages 4-21 in Allen,
Putnam, Van Wert, Hardin,
Hancock and Auglaize counties. Currently, the League
uses a dirt field and with any
amount of rain, play is cancelled due to the safety of the

Cavaliers
(Continued from page 6)
The Cavaliers piled four more on in
the bottom of the second. Brad Giere
doubled down the left-field line and
advanced on a blooper to left by Chris
Petey Post. After Post swiped second,
Post scored on a wild pitch. McKibben
was hit by a pitch and promptly burgled
second. A wild pitch plated Post and
a sacrifice fly to center by Harlamert
plated pinch-runner Austin Riethman
for a 7-0 spread. Bettinger went the
opposite way for a line single and an
error on the sequence put him at second.
He advanced on a 2-out infield single
to deep short by Jack Hemmelgarn and
scored on another wild pitch for an 8-0
edge.
Jefferson senior Damien Dudgeon
also left the game with an injury.
Coldwater tacked on three more in
the home third against reliever Mercer.
Preston Meyer doubled to right field,
pinch-runner Nate Rindley moved up
on a bunt single by Giere and after
Giere swiped second scored on a
1-out sacrifice fly to left by McKibben.
Harlamert knocked a triple to deep center field and an error on the sequence got
him across the plate for that 11-0 score.
Jefferson again threatened in the top
of the fourth. With one down, Jacob
Pulford was plunked and advanced on
a wild pitch. Siefker walked. However,
Kimmett lined out hard to right fielder Giere and the latter doubled up
pinch-runner Hunter Haehn at first for
the inning-ending double play.

Im extremely proud of how this


team came together. In our last 16
games, we were a .500 team after getting
off to a 1-10 start, Geary added. Thats
a credit to the guys for showing up daily
and giving everything they had. Were
going to miss our four seniors (Mercer,
Dudgeon, Siefker and Kimmett). These
were the guys we turned to when it came
to leadership - either vocal or leading by
example.
The teams also battled in a second
game Friday, with the Cavaliers repeating an 11-0 triump to move to 23-3.
Jefferson closes at 9-18.

Tournament
JEFFERSON (0)
Gage Mercer ss/p 2-0-1-0, Damien Dudgeon
cf 1-0-0-0, Jordan Boop rf 1-0-0-0, Jace Stockwell
p/ss 2-0-0-0, Jacob Pulford 1b 1-0-0-0, Darius
Shurelds pr 0-0-0-0, Easton Siefker dh 0-0-0-0,
Hunter Haehn pr 0-0-0-0, Dre Reed c 0-0-0-0, Eli
Kimmett rf/lf 2-0-0-0, Jacob Boop lf/cf 1-0-0-0,
Tyler Schrider ph 1-0-0-0, Andrew Foust 2b 2-0-00, Brett Mahlie 3b 2-0-0-0. Totals 15-0-1-0.
COLDWATER (11)
Kyle McKibben 1-1-1-1, Austin Riethman
pr 0-1-0-0, Sam Broering 2b 0-0-0-0, Aaron
Harlamert c 2-2-1-2, Sam Muhlenkamp c 0-0-0-0,
Malave Bettinger 1b 3-2-3-3, Tyler Hemmelgarn
pr 0-0-0-0, Dylan Thobe ss/p 3-0-0-0, Jack
Hemmelgarn 2b 3-0-1-0, Kraig Schoenherr cf
3-1-1-1, Preston Meyer dh 2-0-1-0, Nate Rindler
pr 0-1-0-0, Nathan Grunden 3b/ph 1-0-0-0, Brad
Giere rf 2-2-2-0, Chris Petey Post lf 2-1-1-0.
Totals 22-11-11-7.
Score by Innings: RHE
Jefferson 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 1 3
Coldwater 4 4 3 0 x - 11 11 0
E: Kimmett, Jac. Boop, Mahlie; DP: Coldwater
1; LOB: Jefferson 3, Coldwater 2; 2B: Meyer,
Giere; 3B: Harlamert; HR: Bettinger, Schoenherr;
SB: McKibben 2, Harlamert, Giere, Post; POB:
Siefker (by Harlamert); SF: McKibben, Harlamert.
IP H R ER BB SO
JEFFERSON

Stockwell (L) 2.0 7 8 5 0 1


Mercer 2.0 4 3 2 0 1
COLDWATER
McKibben (W) 4.0 1 0 0 3 0
Thobe 1.0 0 0 0 0 1
WP: Stockwell 3, McKibben. PB: Harlamert.
HBP: Pulford (by McKibben), McKibben (by
Stockwell); BB: Siefker 2, Kimmett. PitchesStrikes: Stockwell 44-29, Mercer 25-16;
McKibben 63-34, Thobe 10-2.
=========
Game 2
JEFFERSON (0)
Gage Mercer 2 0 1 0, Damien Dudgeon 2 0 0
0, Jace Stockwell 2 0 0 0, Easton Siefker 1 0 0 0,
Eli Kimmett 2 0 0 0, Brandan Herron 2 0 0 0, Tyler
Shrider 1 0 0 0, Darius Shurelds 1 0 0 0, Jacob
Boop 1 0 0 0, Jordan Boop 1 0 0 0, Brett Mahlie 1
0 1 0, Caleb Lucas 1 0 0 0. Totals 17 0 2 0.
COLDWATER (11)
Kyle McKibben 3 2 2 0, Sam Muhlenkamp 0
0 0 0, Aaron Harlamert 3 2 3 4, Malave Bettinger
1 1 0 0, Alex Klosterman 1 1 0 0, Dylan Thobe 2
0 1 1, Preston Meyer 1 0 1 1, Jack Hemmelgarn 3
1 0 0, Kraig Schoenherr 2 1 1 1, Trey James 1 0
0 0, Nathan Grunden 1 1 0 0, Brad Giere 3 2 3 3,
Petey Post 1 0 0 0, Jared Pleiman 1 0 0 0. Totals
23 11 11 10.
Score by Innings: R H E
Jefferson 000 00 0 2 4
Coldwater 321 5x 11 11 0
E: Mercer 2, Schrider, Mahlie; LOB: Jefferson
3, Coldwater 7; 2B: Mercer, Harlamert, Giere. 3B:
Schoenherr; SB: Giere 3, Bettinger, McKibben,
Hemmelgarn, Thobe; SF: Schoenherr.
IP H R ER BB SO HR
Jefferson
Mercer (L) 2.0 6 5 4 1 1 0
Herron 1.0 2 1 1 0 2 0
Mahlie 0.67 3 5 5 3 1 0
Foust 0.33 0 0 0 1 0 0
COLDWATER
Thobe (W) 2.0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Bettinger 2.0 2 0 0 1 2 0
Hemmelgarn 1.0 0 0 0 0 2 0
PB: Dre Reed (D), Muhlenkamp. HBP:
Bettinger. BB: Siefker, Bettinger, Harlamert,
Muhlenkamp, Grunden, Post. Pitches-Strikes:
Mercer 26-19, Herron 24-14, Mahlie 28-10, Foust
5-1; Thobe 29-18, Bettinger 27-18, Hemmelgarn
14-10.

Walks
(Continued from page 6)
That set up Parkways
rally in the home half.
ST. JOHNS (5)
Aaron Reindel 2b 2-2-0-0, Josh
Warnecke 3b/p 2-0-0-0, Seth Linder
lf/cf 4-1-1-0, Eric Vogt ss 3-2-21, Buddy Jackson c 4-0-1-1, Troy
Elwer cf/p 4-0-2-1, Troy Schwinnen
dh 2-0-0-0, Ryan Hellman p/3b/lf
0-0-0-0, Jesse Ditto 1b/rf 3-0-1-1-

0, Owen Baldauf rf 2-0-0-0, Jacob


Youngpeter ph/1b 0-0-0-0. Totals
26-5-7-4.
PARKWAY (6)
Bailey Rodriguez 3-1-0-0, Jensen
Riley ss 4-1-0-0, Alec Schoenleben
cf 4-0-1-2, Carson Ford dh 2-0-00. Noah Stephenson 3b/2b 0-0-0-0,
Logan Huff 2b/lf 0-1-0-0, Derrick
Mosier 1b/p 2-1-0-0, Trace Walls
lf/p 3-1-0-0, Connor Morton p/1b/3b
4-0-2-1, Shay Pond c 4-1-3-2. Totals
26-6-6-6.

Score by Innings: R H E
St. Johns 0 1 1 0 3 0 0 - 5 7 2
Parkway 1 0 3 0 2 0 x - 6 6 0
E: Vogt 2; DP: Parkway 1; LOB:
St. Johns 7, Parkway 13; SB: Linder,
Vogt, Riley; Sac: Warnecke.
IP H R ER BB SO
ST. JOHNS
Hellman 2.1 2 4 3 5 0
Warnecke (L, 3-2) 2.1 3 2 2 4 2
Elwer 1.1 1 0 0 1 1
PARKWAY
Morton 4.0 5 2 2 1 1

Mosier (W, 4-2) 1.2 2 3 3 4 0


Walls (S, 1) 1.1 0 0 0 0 2
WP: Warnecke, Mosier. HBP:
Reindel (by Morton), Ford (by
Warnecke). BB: Huff 4, Rodriguez
2, Mosier 2, Ryan, Warnecke, Vogt,
Schwinnen, Youngpeter, Ford, Walls.
Pitches-Strikes: Hellman 57-28,
Warnecke 61-32, Elwer 21-13;
Morton 44-27, Mosier 47-21, Walls
13-8.

Shock
(Continued from page 6)
Ashbaugh would waste a leadoff single from Zartman in the bottom of the
seventh in getting a fly ball to centerfielder Carly Wendel, a ground ball to
Morgan Miller at third and finally a
weakly hit comebacker who flipped it on
to Kraft to end the game.
We didnt come out and hit the ball
well. We left a lot of runners on base - a

lot of runners on base, Wayne Trace


coach Amber Showalter said. We had
plenty of opportunity and we didnt
capitalize on those chances today. Give
Lincolnview a lot of credit; they came
in and played well and capitalized when
they needed to.
The Lady Lancers advance to the
Division IV District semifinals where
they will take on Ayersville at Elida on
Wednesday night.

***
LINCOLNVIEW (6)

Brant ss 5-3-3-1 Wendel cf 4-0-0-0 Ashbaugh


p 4-1-3-0 Miller 2b 4-1-2-3 Looser c 4-1-2-2 Mo
Miller 3b 4-0-0-0 Taylor dh 4-0-2-0 Davis rf 4-02-0 Schroeder lf 2-0-0-0 Mi Miller ph 1-0-1-0
Total 36-6-15-6
WAYNE TRACE (2)
Thrasher rf 3-1-2-0 Critton 1b 3-1-1-0 Zartman ss
4-0-2-1 Wright c 4-0-1-0 Moore 3b 4-0-2-1 Sinn
2b 4-0-0-0 Crosby p 3-0-0-0 Torman cf 3-0-0-0
Parrish lf 3-0-1-0 Total 31-2-9-2
WP: Macala Ashbaugh (7 innings, 2 runs, 9 hits, 1
walk, 2 strikeouts); LP: Maggie Crosby (7 innings,
6 runs, 15 hit,s 8 strikeouts).

children.
The dirt doesnt really
work well when its wet
for children in wheelchairs and walkers, she
continued. This new composite field will have a fully
synthetic turf surface and be
handicap-accessible to allow
for play even following
rain events! Having a dedicated field for the Abilities
Baseball League will allow
the organization the opportunity to include adult leagues
as well.
That dream of a Field of
Dreams began to take even
more shape two years ago,
according to Staley.
I had a meeting with
Dr. Jeff Jarvis, president of
UNOH, about the possibility of constructing a field on
campus and he was all for
it. If it werent for him, we
wouldnt be here today, she
continued. This step keeps
us going toward the final goal
but we not only have the construction to come but further
fundraising.
We were of one mind on
this; she had me convinced as
soon as she started her presentation. We had the space
for it, just to the south of our
baseball, softball and soccer
fields, Dr. Jarvis said. We
have wanted for our college
community and campus to
be involved in the community at large. What is even

more special to me is that


our womens softball team
and our mens baseball team
came to us and wanted to be
involved in coaching, teaching and overall volunteering
for these individuals.
This composite field will
be forever taken care of by
the college with electricity,
water and anything else they
need.
Both Staley and Dr. Jarvis
hope for a fall Opening
Day with construction to
begin as soon as the weather
breaks.
The Field will be made
possible by a $100,000 donation from the Lima Rotary in
honor of its 100th anniversary celebration in 2015.
As our league began
to grow, so did our dream
and we saw the need for our
own field. This is a place
our children can call their
own; a field that will meet
their needs and where they
can feel safe playing, Staley
added. I am so thankful to
everyone and every organization that has donated to
the Rotary Field of Dreams
at UNOH project. I am especially thankful to Rotary and
UNOH for stepping up to
the plate and allowing this
project to become a reality.
This will truly be a field of
dreams for many children in
our area!

By Charlie Warnimont
Sentinel Sports Editor
sports@putnamsentinel.com

was a varsity assistant at Fort


Jennings for three seasons,
before moving to Grove for
the same position for the
2006-07 season. He then was
Groves junior varsity coach
from 2007-11 before taking
the varsity coaching position
starting with the 2011-12 season.
In accepting the position,
Stechschulte is following a
Hall-of-Fame coach that
posted an 890-371 mark in
56 seasons between Fort
Jennings, Ottoville and
Kalida. However, he knows
he just has to be himself on
the sidelines.
Coach Kortokrax is a guy
I respect a great deal and talk
to a few times a year, sometimes on the basketball floor
or in the community walking
around, Stechschulte said.
Im sure well run into each
other and Ill get a congratulations from him.
There is apprehension
anytime you move from anything youve been at for a
long time. I was at Columbus
Grove for 10 years and it was
very good to me. From the
administration, the community, the coaches I worked with
and the coaches from other
programs, it was very good.
That in itself makes you a
little nervous trying to follow
in his footsteps. I know from
now I have to be myself and
build based on what I know
and hopefully we have a lot
of success here.
Stechschulte was meeting
with returning and potential
players Thursday in an effort
to start building his program.
He knows it will take some
time to get everything going
and that patience will be a
key as they move forward.
I want to talk with them,
find out what sports they
play, what their interests are,
find additional times to meet
with them and put a gym
schedule together, so we can
build a beginning, a foundation, Stechschulte said.
We are starting from scratch
and know that this is a process that will take patience
and hopefully come January,
February into March we will
have a solid base to build on.
Stechschulte already has
named two assistant coaches:
Kevin Stechschulte, a graduate of Kalida and former
player, will be one and Brad
Horstman, with the Kalida
program for several years,
will be the JV coach.

Stechschulte officially
takes over Kalida boys
basketball program
KALIDA With five
affirmative votes Wednesday
evening by the Kalida School
Board, the schools boys basketball program has its first
new coach in 42 years.
Ryan Stechschulte was
hired by the school board to
be Kalidas next boys basketball coach at the boards
monthly meeting.
Stechschulte was recommended by a search committee put together by the school
and when offered the job, he
accepted.
He takes over the program
from all-time Ohio wins
leader Dick Kortokrax, who
retired as the Wildcats head
boys basketball coach on
April 22.
Stechschulte, who lives
in Kalida with his wife
Kristen and four children
and is a 1999 graduate of
Fort Jennings High School,
is excited to take over the
program.
Its obviously been something coach Kortokrax has
had for over 40 years and
has built a wonderful tradition here. My wife and I live
here, with four young kids,
and it was a decision that we
really felt, that if I was lucky
to get would it be the best
for our family, Stechschulte
said. Im pretty excited to
come to a town that is very
passionate about basketball.
Late in the spring, after
taking nearly a year off, my
wife and I realized that basketball is part of our family
and something we wanted
to keep doing. I had plans
of going back to Grove and
when this job came up, we
sat down and had a few discussions about it and decided
it made a lot of sense right
now.
This will be Stechschultes
second head coaching job as
he was the Columbus Grove
head coach for four seasons
going 67-31 over that time
with one Putnam County
League championship, sectional titles all four years and
district final appearances in
2012, 2013 and 2015. He did
not coach this past season due
for personal reasons and said
he informed his Bulldog team
Tuesday that he would be
taking the Kalida job.
Prior to becoming the head
coach at Columbus Grove he

Saturday, May 14, 2016

PBS

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MAY 14, 2016


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| Masterpiece: Mystery!

| Masterpiece Mr. Selfridge

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|Secrets of the Dead: Cleopatra | Frontline

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| Genius by Stephen Hawking

| Charlie Rose

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Saturday, May 14 to May 20, 2016

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MAY 15, 2016

8:30

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Footlight Parade (33, NR) aaac James Cagney.
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50 First Dates (04, PG-13) Adam Sandler. HD
40 Virgin
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Food Paradise HD
Reba HD
Loves Ray. Loves Ray. Lopez HD Lopez HD Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Reba HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Motive: Pilot Error (N) Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Diary of a Mad Black Woman (05, PG-13) Kimberly Elise. HD
Drumline: A New Beat (14, NR) HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Underground HD
Man on Fire (04, R) aaac Denzel Washington. HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Game of Thrones (N)
Silicon Valley Veep (N)
Oliver (N) Game of Thrones HD
Veep HD
(7:00) Pan (15, PG) HD
Bikini Model (16) HD
Children
(:25) Criminal Activities (15, NR) HD Planet of the Apes (01, PG-13) Mark Wahlberg.
House Lies House Lies Dice (N)
Penny Dreadful (N) HD Penny Dreadful HD
Dice HD
House Lies
Dice HD

PBS

Delphos Herald

8:00

8:30

9:00

MAY 19, 2016


9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Greys Anatomy (N) HD The Catch: The Happy Couple; The (N) HD
Odd Couple Rush Hour (N) HD
Local
Late Show (TV14) HD
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Big Bang Odd Couple Mom (N)
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Game of Silence (N) HD Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
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Local Programs
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Bones: The Strike (N)
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
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60 Days In: Time Out
60 Days In (N) HD
60 Days In (TV14) HD
60 Days In (TV14) HD
60 Days In (TV14) HD
The Monuments Men (14, PG-13) aac George Clooney. HD
The Italian Job (03, PG-13) aaa Mark Wahlberg. HD
(:04) Monsteriffic (N) HD River Monsters (N) HD (:09) Monsteriffic HD
(:10) River Monsters HD
River Monster (N) HD
Inside the Label
Chasing Destiny HD
Martin
Martin
Wendy Williams (N) HD
The BET Life of... HD
Million Dollar Listing (N) The Peoples Couch
Watch What New York (TVPG)
Couch
New York (TVPG)
King of Hill Bobs Brgrs Bobs Brgrs Cleve. Show Am. Dad
Am. Dad
Family Guy Family Guy Tyson
Squidbillies
Bassmaster Dude HD
Bassmaster Bassmaster Bassmaster Reba HD
Reba HD
Man Stand. Man Stand. Dude (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 The Eighties (N) HD
CNN Tonight (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 The Eighties HD
Schumer Schumer Daily Show Night. Show midnight Schumer
(7:20) Pineapple Express (08, R) Seth Rogen. HD
Sonic Sea (TVPG) HD
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Naked & Afraid (N) HD Sonic Sea (TVPG) (N) HD
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Best Friends Girl World Stuck Mid. Undercover Jessie HD Jessie HD
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#RichKids (TV14) HD
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Chopped: Swai Not?
Chopped: Tortellini
Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Chopped: Tortellini
The 700 Club (TV G)
Lizzie
So Raven
Doubtfire Men in Black (97, PG-13) Will Smith, Tommy Lee Jones. HD
(7:30) The Internship (13, PG-13) Vince Vaughn.
Archer (N) Archer HD Archer HD The Internship (13, PG-13) aa
Flip or Flop Flip or Flop
Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Hunters
Hunters
Masters of Flip HD
Mountain Men (N) HD
Join or Die Join or Die Alone: A Deeper Cut
Alone: A Deeper Cut
Alone (TV14) (N) HD
Temptation: Confessions (13) ac HD
(:02) Toni Braxton: Unbreak My Heart (16) HD
Temptation (13) ac HD
Binge
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Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Real World: Go Big (N) Real World Binge
Full House Full House Friends
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Marmaduke (10, PG) ac Lee Pace, Judy Greer.
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
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Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Snitch (13, PG-13) HD
The Cabin in the Woods (12, R) aaa
(6:00) John Carter (12) Resident Evil (02, R) aaa Milla Jovovich. HD
Sam. Bee Conan HD
2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls Big Bang Big Bang 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls Conan (TV14) HD
The Wild Angels (66, R) aa
(:45) The Trip (67, NR) Peter Fonda.
Beach Party (63, NR) aa Frankie Avalon.
Extreme Weight Loss: Bob (TVPG) HD
Extreme Weight Loss
My 600-lb Life HD
My 600-lb Life (N) HD
CSI: NY: Slinte HD
CSI: NY: Unwrapped
Catch Me If You Can (02, PG-13) Leonardo DiCaprio, Tom Hanks. HD
Mysteries (N) HD
Mysteries: Margery
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Loves Ray. Lopez HD Lopez HD Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Loves Ray. Loves Raymond HD
Fast Five (11, PG-13) aaa Vin Diesel, Paul Walker. HD
WWE SmackDown (Live) HD
Happy Gilmore (96, PG-13) Adam Sandler. HD
Big Daddy (99) aac HD
Big Daddy (99, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
Elementary (TV14) HD
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Prks & Rec
Elementary (TV14) HD
Veep HD
Silicon Valley Game of Thrones HD
Jupiter HD
Fight Game Pan (15, PG) aac Hugh Jackman. HD
Taken 3 (15, PG-13) Liam Neeson.
Blackhat (15, R) Chris Hemsworth.
The Drop (14, R) Tom Hardy, Noomi Rapace. HD
Penny Dreadful HD
House Lies Dice HD
Submission Dice HD
Submission Penny HD
The Stanford (15) HD
Scenic Stops || The Journal | BGSU Brain Game |Musics Brewing |Masterpiece: Mr. Selfridge | Charlie Rose

FRIDAY EVENING
8:00

8:30

MAY 20, 2016


9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

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12:00

12:30

Shark Tank (N) HD


(:01) 20/20 (N) HD
Local
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The First 48 (TV14) HD
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60 Days In: Exodus
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The First 48 (TV14) HD
A&E
The Amityville Horror (79, R) aac James Brolin.
(7:00) The Shining (80, R) Jack Nicholson, Shelley Duvall. HD
AMC
Insane Pools (N) HD
Tanked: Scoop (N) HD
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Set It Off (96, R) aaa Jada Pinkett Smith, Queen Latifah. HD
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The Peoples Couch
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King of Hill Bobs Brgrs Bobs Brgrs Cleve. Show Am. Dad
Rick/Morty Family Guy Family Guy Hospital
Squidbillies
CARTOON
Dude HD
Reba HD
Reba HD
Walk the Line (05, PG-13) aaac Joaquin Phoenix, Reese Witherspoon. HD
CMT
Parts Unknown (TVPG) United Shades HD
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Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Tonight (N)
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You Dont Mess with the Zohan (08)
South Park South Park (:56) The Longest Yard (05, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
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Alaskan Bush People
(:01) Trailblazers (N) HD Alaskan Bush People
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First HD
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Love It or List It HD
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Love It or List It HD
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Ancient
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Friday Evening
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LIFETIME 8:00Atlanta Plastic
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HD Ridiculous Ridiculous xXx (02, PG-13) aac Vin Diesel, Samuel L. Jackson.
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CableTBS
Channels Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Separation Anxiety HD Cougar Twn Cougar Twn
A &TCM
E
The FirstLolly-Madonna
48
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48 (73, PG) aa The
The
FirstBunch
48 (69)
RobertFirst
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The Wild
XXXThe
(73,First
PG) 48
Outfit
AMC
With
Town
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BRAVO The Switch
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Queens The
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Lopez HD
Cocktail (88, R) aac Tom Cruise, Bryan Brown. HD
TV LAND
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to the Central
Future Part
II (89, PG) aaac
Michael J. 50
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Back to the Future (85, PG) aaaa Michael J. Fox. HD
VH1 White Chicks
COMEDY
TheBack
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Roast
The Improv:
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Person
of Interest HD Sons
Person
of Interest HD Wild
PersonWest
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Guns: of
Locked
of
Gunsof Interest HDWildPerson
West Alaska
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DISN
RadioHD
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The Blind Side (09, PG-13) aaac Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw. HD
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The First 48: (TV14) HD The First 48 (TV14) HD
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The Breakfast Club (85, R) Emilio Estevez. HD
(:45) Sixteen Candles (84, PG) HD
(7:15) Beverly Hills Cop (84, R) HD
Dr. Jeff: Extra Dose (N) My Cat from Hell HD
(:04) Dr. Jeff: Rocky HD
My Cat from Hell (N) HD Dr. Jeff: Rocky (N) HD
(:52) The Man in 3B (15, R) Lamman Rucker, Christian Keyes. HD
The Inevitable Defeat of Mister & Pete (13) HD
Big Mommas House (00, PG-13) ac
Shahs
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DBZ Kai
King of Hill King of Hill Cleve. Show Cleve. Show Am. Dad
Family Guy Family Guy DBZ Kai
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Cops HD
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Back to Future II (89) Back to the Future Part III (90, PG) aaa Michael J. Fox. HD
The Eighties HD
Parts Unknown (TVPG)
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Parts Unknown (TVPG)
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Zombieland (09, R) aaac Woody Harrelson. HD
Zombieland (09, R) HD A Haunted House 2 (14, R) Marlon Wayans. HD
Alaskan Bush People
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Walk Prank Stuck Mid. Undercover Liv/Maddie Austin HD
The Incredibles (04, PG) aaac Jeff Pidgeon. HD Lab Rats
Safe Haven (13, PG-13) Josh Duhamel, Julianne Hough. HD
Safe Haven The Last Song (10, PG) aa Miley Cyrus. HD
30 for 30: Believeland HD
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Hey Rookie Hey Rookie Hey Rookie Hey Rookie 30 for 30 HD
Sports Special HD
Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners, Drive-Ins HD
Diners HD Diners HD Diners, Drive-Ins HD
Aladdin (92, G) Scott Weinger. HD
Wreck-It Ralph (12) HD Monsters University (13, G) Billy Crystal, John Goodman. HD
2 Guns (13, R) aaa Denzel Washington, Mark Wahlberg.
Lone Survivor (14, R) aaac Mark Wahlberg, Taylor Kitsch.
We Bought We Bought Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD House Hunters (N) HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
Hunters
Hunters
American Pickers HD
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Wheres My Baby? (16, NR) Nicole de Boer. HD
(:02) I Didnt Kill (15) HD
I Didnt Kill My Sister (15, NR) Gina Holden. HD
Next Friday (00, R) aac Ice Cube, Mike Epps.
Catfish: The TV Show
Rush Hour 3 (07, PG-13) aac Chris Tucker.
Henry
Henry
Henry
Henry
Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Bellator MMA Live: Davis vs. King Mo (TV14) (N) HD
Troopers
Kingdom Crystal Skull (08) aac Harrison Ford. HD The Mummy (99, PG-13) aaa Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz.
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Sam. Bee Detour HD The Pacifier (05) aac
(:45) Love Crazy (41, NR) aac William Powell.
The Marrying Kind (52, NR) aaa
The Awful Truth (37, NR) aaac
Dateline on TLC HD
Dateline on TLC HD
Dateline on TLC HD
Dateline on TLC HD
Dateline on TLC HD
The Hangover Part III (13, R) Bradley Cooper.
About Benjamins (02)
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Ghost Adventures HD
The Dead Files (N) HD
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Ghost Adventures HD
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Reba HD
Loves Ray. Loves Ray. Lopez HD Lopez HD Queens
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Reba HD
Mod Family Mod Family Bridesmaids (11, R) HD
Friday (95, R) Ice Cube. That Awkward Moment (14, R) aac Zac Efron.
Cruel Intentions (99, R) Sarah Michelle Gellar.
The Roommate (11, PG-13) Leighton Meester.
Family Therapy HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Rules HD
Rules HD
How I Met How I Met
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Game of Thrones HD
Fight Game Pan (15, PG) aac Hugh Jackman. HD
Pan (15, PG) aac Hugh Jackman. HD
Taken 3 (15, PG-13) Liam Neeson.
Banshee (TVMA) HD
Shutter HD
(6:40) Unbroken (14) HD Banshee (TVMA) HD
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The Stanford Prison Experiment (15, R) aaa HD It Follows (15, R) Maika Monroe. HD

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Saturday, May 14, 2016

YWCA sets summer, fall trips


Information submitted

VAN WERT The Van Wert


YWCA is offering a variety of trips
for summer and fall. Several of the
popular Mystery Trips have been
planned as well as longer excursions.
For more information or to register
for any of the trips call the YWCA
at (419) 238-6639 or write or stop
in at 408 East Main, Van Wert, Ohio
45891.
ALL
GIRL
GETAWAY
Wednesday, June 8. Leave at 7 a.m.
for a funfilled day planned just for
women of all ages. Several different
attractions, great lunch, entertainment
and gifts to bring home. The cost is
$89.
JAM PACKED MYSTERY
Thursday, July 21. Meet impressive
people on the diverse tours, enjoy
a delicious lunch and come home
refreshed. The cost is $84. Leave at
7 a.m.
NEW YORK CITY July 28 Aug. 1. This is one of our most
popular trips! Tour Upper and Lower
Manhattan, see the Statue of Liberty
and Ellis Island, Broadway Show
included. You will also have some
free time to see more of the famous
sights. The cost is $995.
ESCAPE TO EUROPE (In

Ohio) Tuesday, Aug. 16. You will feel


like you are in a different county as
you hear about the brave and talented
people who first came to the area.
Lots to see and a lunch included. The
cost is $89. Leave at 7 a.m.
MAINE. Sept. 11-16. A beautiful
time to visit this lovely state where
the water is always close by. Tour
Portland, Kennebunkport, Perkins
Cove, Casco Bay Harbor Cruise and
much more. The cost is $980.
PACIFIC NORTHWEST AND
CALIFORNIA. Sept. 18-25. One
ofthe most scenic trips we have
every offered! Tour San Francisco,
Seattle, Portland, Olympia, Cascade
Mountains and so much more. Check
for availability. The cost is $2,999.
CIRCLEOF LIFE MYSTERY
Thursday, Sept. 22. Leave at 7 a.m.
Meet some interesting people who
work together to form a circle of
life that benefits everyone. A fun day
with great lunch and gifts to bring
home. The cost is $89.
THUNDER BAY FALL FOLIAGE
Friday - Sunday, Sept. 30-0ct. 2. The
drive to Hileman, Michigan should
be beautiful and you will really
enjoy this lovely resort. The highlight
will be a wagon ride through the Elk
Reserve to Antler Cabin for a wonderful dinner. Many tours and adventures

included to make this a great weekend


getaway. The cost is $495.
B I LT M O R E
AND
ASHEVILLEOct. 10-13. Tour the
amazing 250-room mansion, Billy
Grahams Cove, Asheville Historic
Trolley Tour, Blue Ridge Mountain
Opry, Dinner Cruise, Chimney Rock
and much more. The cost is $695.
FALL FLING MYSTERY
Friday, Oct. 21. Leave at 7 a.m.
and plan to spend a fun day under
Octobers bright blue skies! All new
and exciting tours with something to
interest everyone. Lunch also included. The cost is $94.
COSTARICA Nov. 12-20. This is
a beautiful destination and also a
bargain price! See lush countyside,
fertile coffee estates, thick forests and
wonderful cities. Everyone who goes
falls in love with this country. The
cost is $2,649.
NOTABLE
NOVEMBER
MYSTERY Thursday, Nov. 17.
Leave at 7 a.m. for a fun day away
with lots of laughs! Good food and
good times! The cost is $94.
SANTAS
SURPRISE
MYSTERY Friday, Dec. 9. Leave
at 7 a.m. for a holiday-themed mystery trip that will put you in a festive
mood. The cost is $92.

The Herald 9

Man indicted for murder


Information submitted

PAULDING A Fort Wayne has been indicted for the murder of Wilma
A. Schwartz, also of Fort Wayne, who was found dead on March 14 at 10488
Road 1, Antwerp.
Paulding County Sheriffs Office investigators handed over the murder
case to the Paulding County Prosecutors Office. The case was presented
to the Grand Jury on Thursday for one count of murder, an unclassified
felony, against Daniel Zerbe, 42, of Fort Wayne, Indiana. An indictment was
returned and a warrant was issued for the arrest of Zerbe.
Through our investigation, we discovered Schwartz was shot inside her
vehicle by Zerbe. We learned Schwartz and Zerbe had been in a relationship
for several years, and it wasnt good, said Paulding County Sheriff Jason
K. Landers. My deputies were able to advance this case when Zerbe was
arrested on an unrelated warrant, and he was found in possession of the gun
used in the murder.
Zerbe is currently in Allen County, Indiana, custody on charges related to
methamphetamine. He also has other outstanding warrants in Wells County,
Indiana.
Zerbe will be served a copy of the warrant on indictment regarding this
case and eventually be extradited to Paulding County for arraignment on
these charges.
There are a lot of agencies involved in this investigation. The cooperation has been outstanding. If it wasnt for the swift actions of law enforcement on the Indiana side of the state line, my guys would not have been able
to act so quickly following leads and putting this case together, Landers said.
I cannot give my staff enough credit publicly, Landers continued. For
our rural community and rather small office, we have been tasked with some
very serious crimes the past several months. This group continues to come
into work with positive attitudes day after day to protect and serve this community. Its not easy at times, but all the credit goes to my staff for always
showing up to do the best they can for Paulding County. I am very proud of
them.

Growth
(Continued from page 5)

Seniors enjoy bingo and songs

Delphos Senior Citizen Center members enjoyed pizza party, bingo and a performance
by the Jefferson Show Choir on Friday. The special day was a part of Senior Citizen
Month activities at the center, which will also include a Senior Citizen Day Party on May
27 with a catered meal, door prizes and entertainment by Spittin Image. Tickets must be
purchased by May 20 at a price of $6 each. Stop in at 301 E. Suthoff St. from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday to purchase a ticket. For more information, call 419-6921331. Above: Members play bingo before the show choir arrives. (DHI Media/Kristi Fish)

2. Where at all possible, keep 2,4-D ester


in the mix, even if it means waiting another
7 days to plant soybeans. Plant the corn acres
first and come back to soybeans to allow
time for this. Have the burndown custom-applied if labor or time is short.
3. To improve control with glyphosate/2,4-D, add Sharpen or another saflufenacil herbicide, as long as the residual herbicides in the mix do include flumioxazin,
sulfentrazone, or fomesafen if its within 14
days of soybean planting. Its also possible
to substitute Sharpen for 2,4-D when its
not possible to wait 7 days to plant, but this
may result in reduced control of dandelion,
deadnettle and giant ragweed. Where the
residual herbicide in the mix does contain
flumioxazin, sulfentrazone, or fomesafen,
and its not possible to change the residual or
add Sharpen, adding metribuzin can improve
burndown effectiveness somewhat.
4. Consider substituting Gramoxone or
glufosinate for glyphosate? Gramoxone is
less effective than glufosinate on marestail,
but glufosinate can struggle some in a dense,
large no-till burndown situation. Either one
should be applied with metribuzin and 2,4-D
ideally. Use the higher labeled rates and a
spray volume of 15 to 20 gpa for best results.
A consideration here is that in large no-till
weed situations, high rates of glyphosate
typically have more value than high rates of

Gramoxone or glufosinate, with


the exception of glyphosate-resistant weeds.
5. Among all of the residual herbicides,
chlorimuron contributes the most activity on
emerged annual weeds and dandelion. This
is probably most evident when the chlorimuron is applied as a premix with metribuzin
(Canopy/Cloak DF, etc). The chloirmuron
may not be much of a help for marestail
control, since many populations are ALSresistant. Cloransulam (FirstRate) has activity primarily on emerged ragweeds and marestail, as long as they are not ALS-resistant.
We have on occasion observed a reduction in
systemic herbicide activity when mixed with
residual herbicides that contain sulfentrazone
or flumioxazin.
6. Late burndown in corn is typically a
less dire situation compared with soybeans.
Reasons for this include: 1) the activity of
some residual corn herbicides (e.g. atrazine, mesotrione) on emerged weeds; 2), the
ability to use dicamba around the time of
planting; 3) the tolerance of emerged corn to
2,4-D and dicamba, and 4) the overall effectiveness of available POST corn herbicides.
Overall, while not adequately controlling
emerged weeds prior to soybean planting
can make for a tough season, there is just
more application flexibility and herbicide
choice for corn. Be sure to make adjustments
as necessary in rate or herbicide selection in
no-till corn fields.

AREA CHURCH DIRECTORY


TRINITY UNITED
ST. PATRICKS CHURCH
500 S. Canal, Spencerville
METHODIST CHURCH
419-647-6202
211 E Third St, Delphos
FIRST UNITED
Saturday - 4:30 p.m.
Sunday: 8:15 am Worship
PRESBYTERIAN
Service; 9:15 am
Sunday Reconciliation; 5 p.m. Mass,
310 W. Second St.
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
419-692-5737
IMMANUEL UNITED
Worship Service; 11:30 a.m.
Sunday: 11:00 Worship Radio Worship on WDOH
METHODIST CHURCH
Service - Everyone Welcome
699 Sunnydale, Elida, Ohio
Pastor Bruce Tumblin
ST. JOHNS CATHOLIC CHURCH
FIRST ASSEMBLY
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. tradition331 E. Second St., Delphos
OF GOD
al; 10:45 a.m. contemporary
419-695-4050
808 Metbliss Ave., Delphos
Eucharist

Lords
Day
419-692-6741
SPENCERVILLE FULL GOSPEL
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. - Observance; Saturday 4:30 107 Broadway St., Spencerville
p.m.,
Sunday
7:30,
9:15,
11:30
Worship Service
Pastor Charles Muter
a.m.; Weekdays as announced
Home Ph. 419-657-6019
on Sunday bulletin.
Sunday: Morning Services ST. PETER LUTHERAN
10:00 a.m.
LIVING TRUTH MINISTRIES
CHURCH
1180 S. Washington St.
422 North Pierce St., Delphos
TRINITY UNITED
Sunday Worship Service @
Phone 419-695-2616
METHODIST
10:30am
Sunday - 10:00 a.m.
Corner of 4th & Main,
Worship Service.
ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST
Spencerville
CHURCH - Landeck
Phone 419-647-5321
Phone: 419-692-0636
DELPHOS WESLEYAN
Pastor Justin Fuhrmann
CHURCH
Administrative aide:
Sunday
8:30
a.m.
935 S. Bredeick St., Delphos
Masses: 8:30 a.m. Sunday. Traditional Service; 9:45 a.m.
Phone 419-695-1723
Sunday School; 10:45 a.m.
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
Ignite Contemporary Service
PEnCErVillE
School; 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m.
Sunday Worship.
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
SPENCERVILLE
102 Wisher Drive,
FULL GOSPEL
MARION BAPTIST
Spencerville
107
Broadway
St.,
Spencerville
CHURCH
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Cafe;
Pastor
Charles
Muter
2998 Defiance Trail, Delphos
10:00 a.m. Worship Service.
Home Ph. 419-657-6019
419-339-6319
Sunday: Morning Services Services: Sunday - 11:00
AGAPE FELLOWSHIP
10:00 a.m.
a.m. and 6:00 p.m.
MINISTRIES
9250 Armstrong Road,
UNITED
CHURCH
OF
CHRIST
DELPHOS CHRISTIAN
Spencerville
102 Wisher Drive, Spencerville
UNION
Pastors Phil & Deb Lee
Sunday
9:30
a.m.
Cafe;
470 S. Franklin St., (419) 692-9940
Sunday - 10:00 a.m.
10:00 a.m. Worship Service.
10:30 Sunday service.
Worship service.

dElPhos/landECk

ST. PAULS UNITED


METHODIST
335 S. Main St. Delphos
Sunday 9:00 am Worship
Service.

SPENCERVILLE CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
317 West North St.
419-296-2561
9:30 a.m. Sunday School;
10:30 a.m. Morning Worship;

GOMER
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
7350 Gomer Road, Gomer
419-642-2681
Sunday 10:30 a.m. Worship

Elida/GomEr
CORNERSTONE BAPTIST
CHURCH
2701 Dutch Hollow Rd., Elida
Phone: 339-3339
Sunday - 10 a.m. Sunday
School (all ages); 11 a.m.
Morning Service
PIKE MENNONITE CHURCH
3995 McBride Rd., Elida
Phone 419-339-3961
ZION UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Corner of Zion Church &
Conant Rd., Elida
NEW HOPE
CHRISTIAN CENTER
2240 Baty Road, Elida
Ph. 339-5673
Sunday 10 a.m. Worship.
LIGHTHOUSE CHURCH OF GOD
Elida - Ph. 222-8054
Service schedule: Sunday
10 a.m. School; 11 a.m. Morning
Worship
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
4750 East Road, Elida
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship,
nursery available.

Van WErt County


BREAKTHROUGH
101 N. Adams St., Middle Point
Sunday Church Service - 10
a.m, 6 p.m.
CALVARY EVANGELICAL CHURCH
10686 Van Wert-Decatur Rd.
Van Wert - 419-238-9426
Sunday- 8:45 a.m. Friends
and Family; 9:00 a.m. Sunday
School LIVE; 10:00 a.m.

SALEM UNITED
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
13887 Jennings Rd., , Van Wert
15240 Main St., Venedocia
Ph. 419-238-0333
Church Phone: 419-667-4142
Childrens Storyline:
Sunday - 10:45 a.m. - Sunday
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
school.
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
Family Worship Hour
VAN WERT VICTORY
CHURCH OF GOD
PENTECOSTAL WAY
10698 US 127S., Van Wert
CHURCH
Sunday worship & childrens
1213 Leeson Ave., Van Wert
ministry - 10:00 a.m.
Phone (419) 238-5813
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
GRACE FAMILY CHURCH
11:10 a.m. - Worship 10:00 a.m.
634 N. Washington St.,
until 11:30 a.m.
Van Wert

Sunday - 9:15 a.m. Morning


worship with Pulpit Supply.
utnam
ounty
MIDDLE POINT UNITED
METHODIST
FAITH MISSIONARY
Corner Jackson and Mill St.
BAPTIST CHURCH
TRINITY LUTHERAN
Road U, Rushmore
303 S. Adams, Middle Point
Pastor Robert Morrison
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
Sunday 10 am Church
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
School; 11:00 Church Service;
service.

IMMACULATE
KINGSLEY UNITED METHODIST
CONCEPTION
Ohio 709 and Mendon Rd.
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Phone: 419-965-2771
Ottoville
Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.;
Mass schedule: Saturday - 4
Worship - 10:25 a.m.
p.m.; Sunday - 10:30 a.m.
ST. MARYS CATHOLIC
CHURCH
601 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Sunday 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m.

MANDALE CHURCH OF
CHRIST IN CHRISTIAN UNION
Rev. Justin Sterrett, Pastor
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School all ages. 10:30 a.m.
TRINITY FRIENDS
CHURCH
605 N. Franklin St., Van Wert
Sr. Pastor Stephen Savage
Sunday - Worship services
9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.

We thank the sponsors of this directory and ask you to please support them.

RAABE FORD
11260 Elida Road
DELPHOS, OH 45833

Ph. 692-0055
Toll Free 1-800-589-7876

Alexander &
Bebout Inc.

419-238-9567
10098 Lincoln Hwy.
Van Wert, OH

www.AlexanderBebout.com

HARTER
& SCHIER
FUNERAL
HOME
209 W. 3rd St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-8055

ST. MICHAEL CHURCH


Kalida
Saturday 4:30 p.m. Mass.
Sunday 8:00 a.m. & 10:00
a.m. Masses.
ST. BARBARA CHURCH
160 Main St.,
Cloverdale 419-488-2391
Mass schedule: Saturday
5:30 p.m., Sunday 8:00 a.m.
CHURCH OF GOD
18906 Rd. 18R, Rimer
419-642-5264
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
Service.

Professional Parts People

ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA


CATHOLIC CHURCH
512 W. Sycamore St.,
Columbus Grove
Office 419-659-2263
Masses: Saturday - 4:30 p.m.;
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. and 11:00
a.m.

234 N. Canal St.

ST. JOSEPH
CATHOLIC CHURCH
135 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings
Phone: 419-286-2132
Mass schedule: Saturday 5
p.m.; Sunday 7:30 a.m. and
9:30 a.m.

PITSENBARGER
SUPPLY

Delphos, O.
Ph. 692-1010

10 The Herald

Saturday, May 14, 2016

Yesterday

This and
That

by EVELYN MARTIN

Patents, grants,
deeds and plat maps

www.delphosherald.com

On the banks
of Yesteryear
By The Delphos Canal Commission

That personal touch

A fainting couch.

Land records are a gold


mine for genealogists. They
should be searched along
with census records, vital
records, probate, etc.
Land records such as patents, grants and deeds are
documents which officially
transfer ownership or title of
property. Who is originating
the transfer of ownership
determines whether the document is a patent, grant or
deed.
The federal government
and proprietors issued patents and grants, transferring
ownership for the first time
into the hands of private
individuals. A proprietor is
a person or company who
the government of Britain,
Spain, France, or Mexico
gave a grant of a large area of
land to. Like William Penn,
the founder of Pennsylvania.
Initial transfer of title from
the federal government
is usually called a patent,
transfers from proprietors are
called grants. Theyre both
the same thing, just a different word.
Land patents or grants
show information about people who obtained the title to
their land directly from the
government. This includes
land obtained through military bounty land warrants,
land grants, cash entry
sales, credit entries, homesteads, mineral or mining, and timberland claims.
Several million federal land
patent records from 1788
to the 1960s are available
online at the Bureau of Land
Management General Land
Office Records (BLM-GLO)
site. The patent for Ferdinand
Bredeick, pictured, is a typical patent example.
Researching these patents
and finding out where the

land is located has become


a whole lot easier with the
series of books entitled
Family Maps of X County,
Y State by Gregory Boyd.
Greg and his wife, Vicky,
are mapping every patent
holder in each section and
township of many counties
in different states. They use
data from the above mentioned Bureau of Land
Management, so their information is accurate. If your
ancestors were the pioneers
of a county or township, they
purchased the land from the
Federal Government and
received a patent for 40, 80,
160, 460 or some quantity of
acres. That acreage has been
mapped by the Boyds.
You can check out the
Boyds and the books at
their website, www.arphax.
com. or visit the Delphos
Library where the books covering Allen, Putnam and Van
Wert Counties, donated by
Joe Landwehr in honor of
his parents, are located in the
Genealogy Room.
When the original owner
sells the land the document
transferring ownership is
called a deed. There are many
kinds of deeds including warranty deeds, quitclaim deeds,
deeds of trust and the related
release of deed of trust. The
buyer and seller or grantee
and grantor, of the property
create a deed. The purchaser of the property keeps the
original. Local governments
keep an official record copy
of deeds. Usually, thats
the county recorder, county clerk, or clerk of courts.
To check out early deeds in
Allen County go to http://
recorder.allencountyohio.
com/spv/default.asp
Local governments have
mapped out the properties on

a plat map, a map drawn to


scale, showing the divisions
of a piece of land. A county
plat book contains townships
listed alphabetically, marking
the rural property outline of
each parcel over five acres,
number of acres, and name of
the landowner. Townships are
6 miles tall and 6 miles wide
and are divided into Sections
each 1 mile tall and 1 mile
wide. Each section contains
about 640 acres. One of the
reasons for creating sections
of 640 acres was the ease
of dividing into halves and
quarters while still maintaining a whole number of acres.
A section can be halved seven
times in this way, down to a
5-acre parcel.
The sections are numbered, Boustrophedon, that
is like an oxen turns in plowing, starting in the northeast
corner of the township with
section 1 and ending in the
southeast corner with section 36. For the purposes of
describing land locations,
each section is subdivided
into quarter-sections of 160
acres. The Quarters are
subdivided into forty acre
plots known as 40s. Each
40 can be further subdivided into four 10-acre square
plots and the 10-acre plots
subdivided into 2-acre
square plots. A half-section
is two adjoining quarter-sections. An 80 is two adjoining 40-acre subdivisions.
A description of a quarter-quarter section in standard
abbreviated form, might look
like NW 1/4, NE 1/4, Sec.
34, T.3S, R.1W, 1st P.M. On
a patent or deed this would
read as the Northwest quarter of the Northeast quarter
of Section 34 of Township
3 South, Range 1 West, first
Principal Meridian.

Almost every week something new (well,


at least new to us) comes into the museum.
Sometimes we are lucky enough to get the
story behind the item which makes it more
than just an item; it adds a human element to
it and gives it much more meaning.
Here are 3 examples:
Joan Weger brought in a floor model
Victrola record player and related this story:
I inherited the Victrola from my Godmother,
Elenora C. Ricker. The Victrola was purchased by her father, C.M. Ricker, for the
familys enjoyment. As a young child, I
always enjoyed visiting my Godmother. She
would play records for me. One of my favorites was Uncle Josh Keeps House.
June Dunlap tells of her toy fainting couch:
Sometime around 1916, a Mr. Strayer sold
bags of popcorn with a ticket for a prize in
one bag at the Marbletown baseball park. My
mothers (Velma May) dad, John May, bought
her a bag of the corn and it had the prize ticket. The prize was this fainting couch. It was
covered in gray velour, but over time it deteriorated. My dad (Lawrence Ladd) took the
covering off for a pattern and recovered it.
Marietta Morris shared this information
about her old manual typewriter: In the
1940s, most boys did not take typing, it was
a girls work. Burl Morris wanted to learn
how to type so he was about the only boy in
the typing class. It paid off, because when
he joined the Navy in Sept, 1943, an officer
asked if any one could type and he raised his
hand. They put him in an office (during boot
camp) and he was typing, looking out the
window while the men were marching. The
Navy put him in the Hospital Corp and he was
stationed on Long Island at a naval hospital

A floor model Victrola.


during 1944. He was sent to the Philippines
on a landing ships tank (L.S.T.) during 1945.
He was discharged in May 1946. He went to
Palmer Chiropractic College and set up practice in Delphos in 1952 at 627 W. 5th Street
and bought this typewriter.
Perhaps you have an article with an interesting story you would like to share. The
canal museum is open Thursday mornings
from 9 a.m. to noon and Saturday and Sunday
afternoons from 1-3 p.m.

FROM THE ARCHIVES


25 Years Ago 1991
Jefferson Wildcat Mark Ridgeway pitched a two-hitter, striking out 14 and walking five as the
Wildcats edged the Columbus Grove Bulldogs 2-1 in high school baseball Monday. Andrew Cano and
Scott Scalf led the Jefferson charge with Cano going 3-for-3 and Scalf reaching base on two of the four
attempts. Ridgeway and Phil Lawrence also hit safely for the Cats.
Area teenagers from 13-17 years of age participated in the recent pre-qualifier of the Optimist
Junior Golf Championship held at the Delphos County Club and hosted by Delphos Optimist Club.
Beverly Metcalfe of Ottoville took first place in the young ladies 13-14 age division. Participants
in the young men 15-17 division from Delphos included Mark Suever, Josh Gillespie, Scott Geier,
Brian Miller, Brian Hoffman and Adrian Smith.
A gala 75th jubilee celebration for the members of the Alumni Association of St. Johns High
School will be June 8. According to Edna Jane Nolte, member of the planning committee, Plans were
discussed and committee assignments made for the final stages this week. Reports showed that 500 of
the alumni and their spouses and guests were returning for this big celebration.
35 Years Ago 1981
Doctors said Friday Pope John Paul II is making satisfactory progress from surgery but his
condition remains grave. The Turkish terrorist who shot him went on a hunger strike at police headquarters. Police reported that Mehmet Ali Agca, the 23-year-old Turkish right-wing terrorist who shot
the pope in St. Peters square Wednesday has gone a hunger strike to protest his heavy interrogation
at Rome police headquarters.
New officers named at a recent Eagles Auxiliary meeting were: President Dorothea Ward, vice
president Bernadette Hasenkamp, chaplain Winifred Gallagher, treasurer Helen Vance, secretary
Dolores Huffman, conductor Rita miller, inside guard Diane Carder, outside guard Ruth Miller, and
trustees Margie Harbert, Juanita Rex and Esther Lemke.
60 Years Ago 1956
The observance of Mothers Day in Delphos was featured at worship services at nearly all local
churches and at the annual Eagles Lodge-sponsored program Sunday afternoon in the Jefferson School
auditorium. During the program, flowers were presented to the oldest mothers present, Mrs. Ed.
Fought, Mrs. Langsdon, and Mary Dunifon, the oldest FOE Auxiliary mother.
A Paradise Island provided the setting for the annual Delphos Jefferson High Schools JuniorSenior Prom held Saturday evening. The dinner was served by the mothers of the juniors. A short
program by Joan Dienstberger, Jack Leeth, Merlin Gould, Gary Korn, Karen Berry, Sherry Stienecker,
Linda Terry, and the junior girls ensemble was presented.
75 Years Ago 1941
Officers of Court Delphos, Catholic Daughters of America, were re-elected at the monthly meeting
conducted in the K of C rooms Tuesday. The following will continue to serve during the coming year:
Mrs. Otto J. Birkmeier, vice regent; Mayme Dolt, prophetess; Mrs. Arthur Mueller, monitor; Mrs. L.
H. Huber, lecturer; Mrs. Carl Lindemann, historian; Mrs. Mark Beckman, financial secretary; Mrs. J.
W. Clark, treasurer; and Emma Metzner, sentinel.
The monthly meeting of the Dorcas Class of the Lutheran Church was conducted at the home of
Mrs. Robert Knapp, East Seventh Street, Tuesday evening. Present in addition to the members were
Mrs. Robert Porter, Sr., Mrs. J. V. DeWeese, Mrs. Roy Baxter, Olive Palmer, Louise Lye and Bertha
Knapp. The concluding chapter of the study book was given by Mrs. Ed. Mox, Sr.

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 14, 2016

The Herald 11

Opinion

All I need is the air that


I breathe (and a salad)

Nancy Spencer

You can be ...


Im know Im going to rile a few with
a few of the following statements and parents will be screaming from the rooftops
but this is my space and I fill it how I see
fit. Thats the beauty of of it!
The biggest lie we tell our children
after Santa and the Easter Bunny, of course
is that they can be whatever they want
to be. What?!?, you holler. How dare you!
Well, I dare.
I think you will agree with me that
every child is different and comes with his/
her skills, interests and God-given talents.
Every child cant be a brain surgeon or an
astronaut. Both jobs come with requirements that dont fall under normal skill
sets. Surgeons have to know, retain and
be able to apply a lot of information and
theres no room for an oops. Same with
an astronaut. They also have to be able to
think on their feet and attack problems in
seconds with no time to spare.
Who hasnt sat and watched their child
play doctor with their dolls or blast Barbie
into space? Im not trying to crush childhood dreams, Im just being realistic. And
havent you noticed that with most children, that dream shifts and changes over
their childhood.
That child who wanted to be an astronaut might end up in a job that applies
physics in their daily work. That little

On the
Other Hand

one who wanted to be a doctor may find


a more satisfying and attainable career as
a nurse or in some other healthcare field.
Dont stop their dreams or dampen
them, they are only children. When they
are 5 years old, telling them they can be
whatever they want to be is empowering.
It gives them confidence and spurs their
imaginations and leads them to explore
their world.
When they come of an age that they
need to start exploring what they truly
want to be when they grow up, its time
to be realistic. What are their interests?
What are they good at? What gives them
pleasure?
You also have to look at the other side
of the coin. Are they a good student?
Someone who wants to be a doctor must
resign themselves to 10 years of college
after high school to earn a PhD and then
hands-on training after that. Thats a lot
of schooling and training. If little Johnny
or Julie arent that interested in hitting the
books in high school, this is not the right
career path. Its time to look at something
else.
On Friday, I sat in on the stakeholders
meeting for the new Career Connections
Student Center being built at Jefferson
High School. Some of the statistics being
passed around were sobering. Thirty per-

cent of students who, at the time they


graduate have plans to go to college, dont
go when the time rolls around. More than
50 percent of those who do make it to their
freshman year, drop out. Thats a lot of
people not attending college who planned
or wanted to.
The new center will help local and area
students find out what it takes to become
an architect or an engineer or a even a
teacher. Theyll learn the schooling and
training needed for that career they have
been longing for since they were 5 or 6.
Some will still find that dream attainable
and others will learn that it might not be so
attractive after all.
Sounds like a plan to me. We need to
give our young people all the tools we can
to succeed.
What I do know is that Confucius was
right: Find a job you love and youll
never work a day in your life.
More often than not, the job you fall
in love with isnt the first one you have;
maybe not even the second or third. Life
is also about doing what you have to do to
pay the mortgage (and those pesky school
loans), feed your family, etc. But some of
us are lucky enough to find that job that
makes getting out of bed and facing the
day a pleasure rather than just what has to
happen to keep the lights on.

Remember the wedge


salad, the ultimate in high
society cuisine? It was just a
slice of iceberg lettuce drizzled with Thousand Island
dressing, but I understand it
was the most ut in certain
circles.
I recall going to the Lazarus
tower restaurant and having
the next salad of sophistication: the iceberg lettuce wedge
with a scoop of cottage cheese
and a pineapple ring topped
with a maraschino cherry.
Then salad bars became a
thing, although iceberg lettuce
remained the staple green leaf
until foodies announced that
the crunchy pale stuff provided very little in the way of
nutritional value. Spinach was
added to the selection, along
with other vegetables, sides
and toppings.
Now instead of a plethora of desserts at potlucks
and picnics, carry-in containers are filled with potato and
pasta tosses, green combos
that feature arugula, Boston
and Romaine lettuces, sundried, hothouse and sun-ripened tomatoes, sugar peas and
toasted tree nuts. Even mangos make the medley. Theres
not a wedge in sight.
A salad just isnt a salad
anymore. And you know what
else isnt what it used to be?
Air.
On Sunday, we all gathered
in to celebrate all things Mom.

Revitalizing middle-class dreams


It might be the most important
economic question America faces:
How are we going to reinvigorate the
hopes and dreams of the middle-class
in this ever changing world?
The mandate of every corporate
executive and of every shareholder
is to see the companys stock price
going up. That usually only happens
when revenue is increasing and costs
are going down. Business leaders
need to see middle-class workers as
an asset, not as an expendable liability.
Investors and stockholders
demand that corporate managers
do everything within their powers to streamline their companies.
To achieve those challenges is rarely good news for the rank-and-file
workers, suppliers, consumers and
the communities that depend and rely
on these corporate citizens.
Every day company executives
focus on cutting overhead. That
means eliminating jobs and the benefits that go with them. It means using
technology and automation whenever possible for efficiency. It means
moving good jobs to other states and
countries where labor and costs are
less.
About three weeks ago 15-yearold ninth-grader Natalie Clarke of
Harrisburg, N.C. made national news
when she attended the annual share-

holder meeting of Bank of America


in Charlotte, N.C. and asked several hard questions to CEO Brian
Moynihan.
Clarke owns 5,000 shares of Bank
of America. They were given to her
when she was a baby. She is counting
on the value of the stock to help her to
attend the University of Notre Dame
when she is finished with high school.
She asked Moynihan: What is the
bank doing to raise the share price?
What is he doing to make the bank
more efficient? Are women employees being paid the same as men at the
bank? Why was her father laid off
after working at the bank for many
years? And, Why did the board raise
Moynihans pay from $13 million
to $16 million after the banks stock
price dropped?
Moynihan could only say the bank
would continue cutting costs to help
boost shareholder returns. They will
work to improve customer satisfaction and add mobile-banking customers. To stay competitive, todays businesses must constantly think about
the bottom line.
Heres another example. Proctor
& Gamble, the worlds largest consumer-goods company, recently completed a $10 billion belt-tightening
and cost-cutting plan to adjust to a
future of slower growth.
So, whats next for P&G? Well,

Chief Executive David Taylor says


the company has undertaken a second
$10 billion cost-cutting program to be
completed within five years. Despite
the goal, Taylor said nothing about
lowering prices to consumers. Its all
about enhancing shareholder value.
How will P&G achieve this round
of savings? Taylor says they will cut
overhead, cut marketing costs, cut
transportation, warehousing, research
and development. These cuts will
result in fewer employees working
for P&G and related suppliers.
Those cuts will have a ripple
effect. When people dont have jobs,
or are working fewer hours, communities are hurt. If powerhouse conglomerates like P&G arent hiring
workers, who will? Instead, company executives will get bonuses and
shareholders will benefit from share
appreciation and dividends.
The corporate culture needs to be
rewarded for employing middle-class
Americans. Dedicated and loyal
employees need to be appreciated
and considered cherished assets by
business and industry icons.
*******
Wasnt life in America 40 years
ago (even yesterday) a lot simpler?
Even so, does anyone want to go
back in time? Here are a few thoughts
about yesteryear and the coming
future gleaned from news reports.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR


Respect for our children and grandchildren
RESPECT our freedoms and liberties by
saying NO to free government handouts.
Our children and grandchildren need to hear
the following lesson loud and often, Nothing
in life is free! Government does not sell,
it creates no income or cash flow from sales.
Rather, when government wants money it
taxes people and businesses. The bigger government gets, the more money it needs to
sustain itself. Federal and state governments
are experts at providing social solutions for
small special interests at a cost to the taxpayers. The worst method for providing these
services is when the government takes
away some basic freedom which we take
for granted. Yes, seat belts save lives, but
why do we need the government to mandate
this? Will NEW gun laws save lives? Maybe,
maybe not, but we still have the right to bear
arms according to the Constitution. We supposedly need new immigration laws to stop
illegal border crossings. No matter what

you think of government, from progressive


liberal to ultra conservative, do we really need
new laws when some folks are ignoring the
laws we already have? Will new gun laws
stop criminals from carrying firearms? Will
new immigration laws stop the invasion of
our country by terrorists and drug cartels?
We need to stop looking to the government
to solve our problems for free; and rely on
each other and our own personal integrity to
guarantee the freedoms we sometimes take
for granted. Freedom is never free, mutual
respect for each other and ourselves is the
answer to almost every social problem in the
world. We do NOT need more government,
we need more respect and personal responsibility from all citizens. Remember, our
children and grandchildren are watching and
learning from our example.
Michael Lammers
Putnam County

Check us out online: delphosherald.com

Economist James Bessen says the


average grocery store today carries
50 times as many products for sale
than they did 80 years ago. Add the
fact there are retail outlets of one kind
or another on every street corner.
You can buy food, clothing, sundries,
items for the home, whatever you
desire, anytime anyplace.
Whats
different
today?
Consumers have money to spend and
marketers have created an intense
need for goods and services. Effective
advertising has driven consumers to
impulsively need those products.
You dont even need to have
money. The financial industry has
made credit availablebuy now and
pay later. Its magic!
According to the Pew Research
Center, the millennial generation,
puffed up by a flood of immigrants,
has now exceeded the number of
baby boomers in America. There are
now 75.4 million millennials compared to 74.9 million baby boomers.
Hopefully, they work long and hard
to keep the Social Security trust fund
solvent.
In 2008, for the first time in history, more human beings lived in
cities than in rural areas. The United
Nations projects that by 2050 nearly
two-thirds of the worlds projected
9.7 billion people will be urban.
Many urban planners can only

Anne Coburn-Griffis
After consuming a plate or
two of salad, finished off quite
nicely with cake and custard
rhubarb pie, we filled a car
and drove to Findlay on an
errand. On the way back, we
stopped at a gas station and
noticed that drivers can now
swipe a Visa card to pump air
into their tires. While one of
our party ducked inside the
convenience store for a soda
pop, another driver pulled
up to buy air. They werent
amused when we took their
photo.
Chalk one more up on the
list of country living benefits:
free air pumps, or at least
coin-operated pumps to offset
the cost of maintenance. The
only drawback to this town vs.
country lesson is that I cant
get that 1974 Hollies song out
of my head.

Byron McNutt

People Make
the Difference
scratch their heads about how this
is going to work. College-educated
young adults are being drawn to
urban living. Its where the jobs are.
The suburbs will provide exciting
lifestyle opportunities and an attractive social scene.
A Koch Brothers (agriculture division) ad on TV says that by 2050, we
will need to produce twice the yield
from our usable land to support the
worlds food needs. It will be one
thing to produce the food, it will be
another thing to get the food on the
table where it is needed.
Do you think were way too connected already? Well, according to
Gartner, the technology research firm,
by 2020 the number of connected
devices in the world will be 26 billion. Several tech titans say Gartner is
way to conservative.
Cisco Systems predicts the number will be 50 billion. Semiconductor
giant Intel sees the Internet of Things
(IoT) will explode to the point where
there will be 200 billion connected
devices. International Data Corp. predicts the number to reach 212 billion.
They say we havent seen anything, yet. The Internet of Things revolution will connect people to people,
their cars, their homes, their jobs and
the places they shop. It will effect
every aspect of how we live, work
and play.

Arts & Entertainment


12 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 14, 2016

At the movies....

"Pairs"

Across
1 ___ Flynn Boyle
5 Appliance wire
9 Fan part
14 Come from ___
15 Field of study
16 One with no friends
17 Components in a
store building
20 Boy in the family
21 Mom's sister
22 YA reader
23 Duff
24 "Say ___"
25 Unmask
28 It's in a jamb
29 Laudatory lines
32 "You beat me"
33 Zippo
34 Guest editorial
35 Spending very little
money
38 Command to Fido
39 "___ & Allies"
40 Parson's home
41 Sushi fish
42 Lines of verse
43 Indian dresses
44 Nerve
45 Total losers
46 The media
48 Concluding bit
49 Shad ___
52 Beautifully clear
55 Just the same
56 "Gotcha"
57 Against
58 Mulligans
59 Blemish
60 Google's thermostat

Van Wert Cinemas


10709 Lincoln Hwy.,
Van Wert

Keanu (R) Sat.: 1:00/3:00/5:00/7:00/9:00;


Sun.: 2:00/4:00/6:00/8:00; Mon.-Thurs.:
5:00/7:00
Mothers
Day
(PG-13)
Sat.:
1:00/3:30/6:00/8:30; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00;
Mon. -Thurs.: 5:00/7:30
Captain America: Civil War (PG-13)
Sat.: 1:o0/7:00; Sun.: 2:00/8:00; Mon. and
Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 8:00
Captain America: Civil War 3D (PG13) Sat.: 4:00; Sun.: 5:00; Mon. and Wed.:
8:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 5:00
The Boss (R) Sat.: 8:00; Sun.: 7:00;
Mon.-Thurs.: 7:15

The Jungle Book 3D (PG) Sat.:


1:00/6:00; Sun.: 2:00/7:00; Mon. and
Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 7:15

The Jungle Book (PG) Sat.: 3:30/8:30;


Sun.: 4:30; Mon. and Wed.: 7:15; Tues.
and Thurs.: 5:00

Zootopia (PG) Sat.: 1:00/6:00; Sun.:


2:00/4:30; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00
Van-Del Drive In
19986 Lincoln Hwy, Middle Point
Friday and Saturday
Screen 1
Captain America: Civil War (PG-13)
Star Wars: The Force Awakens (PG-13)
Screen 2
Zootopia (PG)
The Jungle Book (PG)
Screen 3
Miracles From Heaven (PG)
Gods Not Dead 2 (PG)
American Mall Stadium 12

2830 W. Elm St., Lima


Saturday and Sunday

Money Monster (R) 11:20/2:00/4:50/


7:30/10:10
The Darkness (PG-13) 11:05/1:40/4:15/
7:15/9:45

Crossword Puzzle

Captain America: Civil War (PG-13)


11:00/11:30/12:10/12:30/3:05/3:55/6:00/6
:20/6:40/7:20/9:20/10:00
Captain America: Civil War 3D (PG13) 11:50/1:20/2:20/3:35/4:40/7:00/8:00/
9:40/10:05
Keanu (R) 11:25/1:55/4:45/7:40/10:05
Mothers Day (PG-13) 11:55/3:30/7:25/
10:15
Ratchet & Clank (PG) 11:15/1:35/4:10
The Huntsman: Winters War (PG-13)
3:25
Barbershop: The Next Cut (PG-13) 10:35
Green Room (R) 7:35/9:55
The Jungle Book (PG) 11:10/1:50/4:30/
7:10/9:50

The Boss (R) 10:55a

Shannon Theatre, Bluffton


Through May 26

Captain America: Civil War (PG-13)


2D shows are at 7 p.m. every evening
with 1:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday matinees. 3D shows are at 9:30 p.m. every
evening with 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday
matinees.

Down
1 Places for
experiments
2 Big bushy do
3 April forecast
4 Long bomb's
trajectory

WebDonuts

15

14
18

19

20

21

22

23
26

28
33

32
36

37

38

39

40

42

30

31

49

50

51

45

47

48

52

53

54

55

56

57

58

59

60

11
12
13
18
19
23
24
25
26
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29

43

44

5
6
7
8
9
10

13

34

35

46

12

24

27

41

11

16

17

25

10

"No tie needed"


Praying figure
Monthly expense
Mom's beau
Hair dryer
"Two Women"
Oscar winner
Bet
Dorm overseer
Flub up
Martial arts
Ore.'s highest peak
Like flies
Dictionary stuff
Wash cycle
Bluebloods
Not shy
Jeans material

29
30
31
33
34
36
37
42
43
44
45
46
47
48

Sound off
Thick
Noses (out)
3-D graph lines
Actor Sharif et al.
Chinese
philosopher
Self-identification in
some Apple
computer ads
Shoves
All of a ___
Geico lizard
Dumb mistake
Brazilian soccer
legend
DEA movement
Madrid home

49 Mr. Descartes
50 Breakfast cereal
choice
51 Give off
52 Golf course figure
53 "Have a seat"
54 Tried for the
Presidency

Sudoku
Sudoku Puzzle
#3950-D
2
1
3 4 1
5
6
6
7
2
4
8
3
9
1
8
6
3
9
2
7
8
6
3 1 9
5
4
Answers to Puzzle

R O E
R E A M
A N T I
N E S T

Sudoku Solution #3950-D

E
D
G
E
S

1
3
9
7
4
8

D
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S
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8
7
6
2
9
5

O
P
I
N
E

5
2
4
3
6
1

D E
E R
A R
N

4
6
2
9
5
3
1
7
8

O
M
A
R
S

A
N
T
E

7
9
8
6
1
4
2
5
3

S
I
T

L
O
R
E
N

3
5
1
8
7
2
6
9
4

P
P E
A L
R E

Z
A
X
E
S

R D
B
E A
L
N D M O
T
T W
W H E
D O O R
E R O
N D D I
I S
M
M
S A
B U M
C O D A
A N D C
S E E
A R N

2
8
7
5
3
9
4
1
6

E
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R
A
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9
1
5
4
2
6
8
3
7

R
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R A
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A
A R
I C K S
A U
N
P R A
V E A L
O S T
C K E L
A
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P O
L
G U T
R E S S
A C H E
I K E
D O S

6
4
3
1
8
7
9
2
5

A
F
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O

5
6
2

L
A
B
S

Answers to Sudoku

3
4
1

Difficult

7
8
9

Answers to Word Search

2009 Hometown Content

2009 Hometown Content

www.delphosherald.com

Classifieds
9353.

240 Healthcare
245
Manufacturing/Trade
235
HELP WANTED
250 Office/Clerical
255 Professional
260
Restaurant
Drivers:Solos/Teams!
265
Retail
Dedicated/OTR.
Regu270 Sales and Marketing
lar
Home time, Full Be275 Situation Wanted
nefits.
Start ASAP. Avg
280
Transportation

$70K/yr!

Service

Mid-size trucking company


looking for a full-time
Dispatcher / Customer
Service. Competitive pay,
healthcare eligible after 90
days, 1 week vacation after 1
year, paid holidays & weekly
bonus opportunities.

Email resume to
druhe@glmtransport.com.
Or call 419-363-2041
recruiting ext

Apply at Drapery Stitch


50 Summers Lane
Delphos, OH 45833.

305

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR

DELUXE 1 & 2 bedroom apartments in Ft.


Jennings. Quiet, secure
setting, appliances and
utilities included, $675$775/mo. 419-233-3430

SECRETARY
HOUSE FOR
(NON-CERTIFIED)
320
RENT
203 day contract
& 6 paid holidays
ARE YOU SICK OF
(209 days total)
BEING A LANDLORD?
Start Date:2016-2017
We buy homes in any
school year
condition.
Job Objectives:
CHBSINC.com
Performs secretarial
419-586-8220
duties that support the
effective management of
career center operations.
Preferred Minimum
Qualifications:
OWNER WILL help
Proficient in office
finance, 18907 Bebb Rd.
protocol, and
Venedocia- 2 bedroom,1
technology business
bath. Well Maintained
equipment & protocols
and very affordable.
Ability to interact
$475 per month.
comfortably and
chbsinc.com for pics,
confidently with
video tour and details or
the public
419-586-8220.
Record keeping skills
and ability to organize &
maintain contractual
data accurately
Multi-tasking ability
and strong
SEVERAL MOBILE
interpersonal skills
Strong organizational, Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at
planning and project
www.ulmshomes.com or
management skills
Proficient in data entry, inquire at 419-692-3951
spelling, proofreading
and the correct
WE BUY HOMES
use of grammar
in any condition.
Proficient in the use of
CHBSINC.com
computer software
419-586-8220
programs to include
Publisher and Adobe
Meets all mandated
GARAGE
555
health requirements
SALES/YARD
(e.g., a negative
tuberculosis test, etc.)
PAULDING GARAGE
Complies with
SALE DAYS!
drug-free workplace
May 13th-14th
rules and board policies
8:30am-4:30pm
Provides documented
Maps at Marathon &
evidence of a clear
Valero Gas Stations
criminal record
Preference may be
THURS 5/19 & Fri 5/20
given to candidates with
8 a.m.-6 p.m. Rain or
office management
Shine 1090 Southridge
experience
Dr. Delphos. Household
Interested applicants
items, small kitchen apshould send
pliances, camping gear,
a completed
bicycles, books, puzzles,
Vantage Career
board games & much
Center Employment
more.
application,
letter of interest, resume
and three letters of
LAWN AND
570
reference by 4:00 p.m.
GARDEN
Monday, May 23, 2016
to:
Staci Kaufman,
Superintendent
818 N. Franklin St.,
Van Wert, OH 45891
kaufman.s@vantage
careercenter.com
Specializing in
Vantage Career Center
Weed
Control
& Fertilization
certified employment
Lawn Fertilization &
applications can be
Weed Control
found at
New Lawn Installation
Lawn Over-seeding
www.vantage
Lawn Mowing
careercenter.com
Phone:
Vantage Career Center
419-695-0328 or
is an Equal
Opportunity Employer
419-235-3903

Friedrich

Lawn Service

16879 CR R 15, Pioneer, OH 43554


419-737-2500
Auburn, IN - 1 Dump driver needed (local)
Jonesville, MI - 2 Van drivers (local/ regional)
Pioneer, OH - 3 Flatbed/ Van Drivers (local/
regional)
Van Wert, OH 2 Van Drivers (local/ regional)
Ft Wayne, IN- 2 Van drivers needed (local/ regional)
Meyers Bros Trucking is looking for Full Time & Part Time
Flatbed & Van Class A Drivers due to increased current
customer demand as well as New Lanes. All our OTR &
Regional Drivers are home 1-2 nights per week and every
weekend. We have multiple Round Trip, Dedicated and
Milk Run lanes.
You tell us what you want to do
we offer multiple lanes to fit your schedule.
OTR
Regional
Home Nightly
Part-time
Weekend Only
Round Trip
Dedicated
We also offer a competitive pay package.
Average Driver earns $45,000 to $65,000 per year D.O.E.
Paid all miles, detention, dock bump and hourly
Safety Bonus up to .03/ mile
HEALTH INSURANCE STARTS YOUR FIRST DAY!
401(k)
Paid Vacation (after 6 months)
Paid Holidays (after 90 days)
We are a family owned company that offers extreme flexibility in an autonomous, positive atmosphere. Come work
for someone that knows you by name and not your truck
number.
Please stop in and see us between 8am 5pm or call
Chuck, Deb or Kasey at 419-737-2500.

345 Vacations
350
Wanted To Rent
MISCELLANEOUS
601
355 Farmhouses For Rent
360 Roommates Wanted

535 Farm Supplies and Equipment


540 Feed/Grain
545 Firewood/Fuel
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
555 Garage Sales
560 Home Furnishings
420 Farms
Specializing
in Tack and Equipment
565 Horses,
LAMP425
REPAIR,
Houses table or
570 Lawn and Garden
430 Mobile
Homes/
575 Livestock
floor. Come
to our
store.
GARAGES 577
SIDING
ROOFING
Miscellaneous
H o h e n bManufactured
rink
T Homes
V.
BACKHOE
& DUMP
TRUCK
580
Musical
Instruments
435 Vacation Property
419-695-1229
SERVICE
582
Pet in Memoriam
440 Want To Buy
Pets and Supplies
FREE583
ESTIMATES
500 MERCHANDISE
585INSURED
Produce
FULLY
Antiques and Collectibles
585 505
PRODUCE
586 Sports and Recreation
510 Appliances
588 Tickets
515 Auctions
590 Tool and Machinery

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS

POHLMAN
GESSNERS POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

PRODUCE

Tennesee Tomatoes
Coming Soon!
Onion Plants, Vegetable
Plants, Seeds, Flowers
& Hanging Baskets
Available Now!
Daily 9am to 5pm
Sunday 11am-4pm
9557 State Route 66
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-5749 or 504-914-0286

597

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

SAFE &
SOUND

DELPHOS

SELF-STORAGE
Security Fence
Pass Code Lighted Lot
Affordable 2 Locations
Why settle for less?

419-692-6336

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

Hohlbeins

Home
Improvement
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Pole Buildings,
Garages
Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128
665

LAWN,
GARDEN,

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051
TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

www.delphosherald.com

419-695-0015

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

Jeremy

Tree Service

Trimming, Topping, Removal & Stump Grinding

Free Stump Removal with Tree Removal

Insurance Workers Compensation

Free estimate and diagnosis


100' bucket truck

Call

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
670 Miscellaneous
www.DickClarkRealEstate.com
835 Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
840 Classic Cars
680 Snow Removal
845 Commercial
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
Of advertising 690 Computer/Electric/Office
1:00-2:30 p.m.
855 Off-Road Vehicles
695 Electrical
600 SERVICES
is to get their
311
North St. Spencerville
860W.
Recreational
Vehicles
700 Painting
605 Auction
attention
Judy
Bosch
865 Rental
and
Leasing
705 Plumbing
610 Automotive
870 Snowmobiles
419-230-1983
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615 Business Services
875 Storage
715 Blacktop/Cement
620 Childcare
$66,500!
The
880 SUVs
720 Handyman
625 Construction
SECOND
RULE
885
725 Elder Care
630 Entertainment
428 Trailers
N. Washington St., Delphos
890 Trucks
635 Farm Services Is sustained
Tammy Reynolds
895 Vans/Minivans
640 Financial
repeated 800 TRANSPORTATION
567-204-8941
899
Want
To Buy
805 Auto
645 Hauling
$69,900
advertising 810 Auto Parts and Accessories
925 Legal Notices
650 Health/Beauty
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
311
W. 4th
St.,Priced
Delphos
953 Free
& Low
820 Automobile Shows/Events
660 Home Service
Dick Clark
Phone
825 Aviations
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping

Mueller
Tree
Service

Tree Trimming,
Topping & Removal,
Brush Removal
419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

567.825.7826 or 567.712.1241

VAN WERT COUNTY HOSPITAL,


VAN WERT, OHIO
EnvironmEntal sErvicEs
workEr & PatiEnt and
community rElations
coordinator
Part-time Environmental Services
Worker positions (benefits eligible) are
available. The environmental services
worker is responsible for general
cleaning of both patient and non-patient
areas, hard floor care (buffing/stripping
floors), and carpet/upholstery care of
all areas of the Hospital/Health Center.
Additional responsibilities include the
disposal of waste: general, biohazard,
and hazardous as well as cleaning walls,
lights, and vents. May be required to
float to laundry. High school graduate
or the equivalent, or five years of work
experience is required.
The
fulltime,
benefits
eligible,
Patient and Community Relations
Coordinator provides support for the
Director. High school graduate or the
equivalent is required. College degree
preferred. Specialized Administrative
Assistant training with at least three
months experience in Administrative
Assistance is preferred.
Excellent
verbal and written communication
skills are necessary to be successful
in this position. Must be proficient
with computers and various office
software packages including Microsoft
Word and Excel.Qualified candidates
are encouraged to submit a resume/
application to:
Human Resources
Van Wert County Hospital
1250 S. Washington St.,
Van Wert, OH 45891
Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org
Visit the hospitals website
and apply online:
www.vanwerthospital.org EOE

4 OPEN HOUSES SUNDAY, MAY 15

FIRST RULE

The Delphos
Herald

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benefits. No health insurance.
Send replies to:
Box 143 c/o Delphos Herald
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

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520 Building Materials


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525 Computer/Electric/Office
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530 Events
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Attn: Human Resources Department


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Delphos, OH 45833

recruiter@lakeviewfarms.com

Youll love shopping


the Classifieds!

The Delphos Herald


419-695-0015
www.delphosherald.com

VAN WERT MEDICAL SERVICES,


VAN WERT, OHIO

CERTIFIED MEDICAL
ASSISTANTS
Certified Medical Assistant positions
(benefits eligible) are available
with VWMS. Hours are typically
8am-5pm, Monday through Friday.
Some evenings required. Some
Saturdays may be required.
Qualified candidates must be a
Certified Medical Assistant or must
obtain within 12 months from date of
hire. Detailed knowledge of medical
terminology and pharmaceuticals,
and the ability to to communicate
medical information to clients is
necessary. Other skills such as
phone operation, scheduling, filing
and use of office equipment are
necessary. Work experience in
patient care, preferably in a medical
group setting is preferred. Qualified
candidates are encouraged to submit
a resume/application to:

Van Wert County Hospital


Human Resources

Fax: 419-238-9390
Van Wert County Hospital
1250 S. Washington St.
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org
Van Wert, OH 45891
Visit the Hospitals website and apply
online at: www.vanwerthospital.org
EOE

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Dick CLARK Real Estate

300
REAL ESTATE/RENTAL
www.cejobs.com
or
200 EMPLOYMENT
305
Apartment/Duplex
800-497-2100
x134
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
210 Childcare
Condos
235 HELP WANTED 315
215 Domestic
320
House
FULL
OR Part time per220 Elderly Home Care
325
Mobile
Homes in workson
interested
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
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fabric. No
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230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
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235 General
340
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577

DELPHOS
THE

The Herald 13

Dick CLARK Real Estate

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
LOST AND
105
125Announcements
FOUND
110 Card
Of Thanks
115 Entertainment
120 In Memoriam
FOUND
HOUSE key at125 Lost And
Found
tached
to a
material
130 Prayers
holder.
Found
in the 200
135 School/Instructions
block
of west
140 Happy
Ads 6th Street.
To
call 419-692145claim
Ride Share

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 14, 2016

Saturday, May 14, 2016

By Barbara Elizabeth Walsh

Giant Greeting Card

By Barbara Elizabeth Walsh

ne afternoon in November 1918, Moina


Belle Michael hurried through the streets of
New York. She wore a bright, red silk poppy
on her coat collar and carried a bouquet of
24 smaller poppies. World War I was raging
overseas, and Moina was determined to do her
part.
That morning, at the YMCA where she
cared for soldiers, Moina had reread a wellknown poem, which began In Flanders fields
the poppies blow / Between the crosses, row on
row . . . Lieutenant Colonel John McCraes
poem, which he wrote while treating soldiers
on the battlefields of Flanders in Belgium, had
always touched her. But that day Moina was
struck by the last verse and accompanying
illustration. Soldiers with sad eyes stared at a
battleground blanketed in white crosses and
bright red poppies. The soldiers seemed to
speak to her. Remember us, they asked.
Silently, she made a promise. She would
always wear a red poppy to remember the
soldiers. She wrote her promise in a poem.
Her hard work paid off. In 1921, the
American Legion Auxiliary adopted the Poppy
of Flanders Fields as its memorial flower.
Other national and international veterans
organizations followed. Disabled veterans who
were members of the patriotic groups made
crepe-paper poppies, offering them for donations.
Pennies, nickels, and dimes poured in.

Movie Review

Mothers Day - All-star cast in


overly sweetened, sentimental sap

Starring Jennifer Aniston, Julia Roberts,


Kate Hudson, Timothy Olyphant, Jason
Sudeikis, Britt Robertson & Shay Mitchell
Directed by Garry Marshall
PG-13

During the years that followed, the poppies


raised millions of dollars in the United States
and England to benefit veterans, war widows,
and orphans, and the flowers reminded people of
soldiers everywhere.
For the rest of her life, Moina was known as
the Poppy Lady. She received citations, awards,
and words of praise from around the world. But
she did not feel like a hero.
What I did, and am doing is no more
than any other person would have done, Moina
insisted. I only thought of it first.
s
sells poppie
A young girl
1930s.
in the early

Moina dreamed of the day when every


American would wear a poppy to remember
the soldiers. When the war ended and she
returned to her university teaching job in
Georgia, Moina wrote letters to leaders around
the country, suggesting they adopt the poppy
as a national memorial symbol.
But, as she taught returning servicemen,
Moina soon realized another purpose for the
small flower. Many of the servicemen had no
jobs. No money. Some were wounded or too ill
to work. Maybe the poppy could also help the
veterans and their families.

ILLUSTRATED BY MIKE MORAN (FLOWER CODE), HADLEY HOOPER (POPPY LADY), AND KEVIN ZIMMER; PHOTO (TOP) FROM THE COLLECTIONS OF THE
HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF PRINCETON, (CENTER) FROM MOINA BELLE MICHAELS SCRAPBOOK, STORED BY ELINOR HOWARD COOK, MS. MICHAELS GREAT-NIECE

ode

CLASSIFIEDS

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD


SOLD SOLD SOLD

at 5:30 p.m.
__

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

Below are four jokes about flowers. Use the


flower code to fill in the letters and finish the
jokes. SOLD
Then tell
them
to your friends!
SOLD SOLD SOLD
SOLD

VAN WERT COUNTY HOSPITAL,


Public Auction
VAN WERT, OHIO
What
plant
loves math?
Tuesday, May
17,
2016

RegisteRed NuRses
& PatieNt CaRe
teChNiCiaNs

__ __ __ - __ __ __ __ __ __

Able 2 Buy Auction Gallery


833 N Main St, Delphos, OH 45833
E
Household,
Antiques and Collectible Auction

Mothers Day the holiday is all about


moms, and so is Mothers Day the movie,
which has them of every shape, style, size,
temperament and hue.
And life sure looks beautiful, bountiful,
wacky and whimsical when its played
out against a picture-perfect backdrop of
suburban affluence by Jennifer Aniston, Julia
Roberts, Kate Hudson, Timothy Olyphant,
Jason Sudeikis, Shay Mitchell (from TVs
Pretty Little Liars), Britt Robertson, Jennifer
Garner, Jon Lovitz and comedian Loni Love.
This is the third holiday-themed ensemble
comedy from Garry Marshall, the veteran
TV writer/producer (Happy Days, The Odd
Couple, Mork and Mindy) and movie director
(Pretty Woman, Runaway Bride) who also
previously brought us Valentines Day and
New Years Eve. In both of those films,
as in this one, an all-star cast of unrelated
characters manages to somehow intersect
with each other, as improbable as it might
seem.
Marshall is a maestro of this kind of
comedic mixology, plied and played over
the decades. But it seems to have run out of
a lot of its steam, at least for contemporary
times. Most of his movie gags feel like
theyre waiting for a sitcoms laugh track to
back them up, and his bawdy, brusque, broad
brushstrokes of humor arent what anyone
would exactly call enlightened.
I dont get that joke, but I think it sounds
racist, says one character when another
makes a crack about her ethnicity.
Young boys shock their mom (Aniston)

Van Wert County Hospital is in search of


dynamic
RNs and PCTs to join our Acute
does everyone
have?
Reindel Auction LLC
Care (ICU, Telemetry, Med/Surg and
Mike Reindel __
Owner/Auctioneer
__ __ __ __
__ Services team. Full time and
Pediatrics)
Matt Bowers Auctioneer, Jeff Smith Apprentice Auctioneer
I
part time, 7a-7p and 7p-7a, RN positions
SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD
are available. Call is required. RN license
and CPR required. ACLS within one year
VAN WERT COUNTY
WhatHOSPITAL,
did the big flower say to the little flower?
of hire date. Cross-trained to Pediatrics
VAN WERT, OHIO
, __ __requires
__ . PALS certification. Completion
__ __
Acute
director
O cAre nursing
of EKG class within one year of hire. Part
Van Wert County Hospital is in
time and PRN (as needed), 7a-7p and
search of a fulltime, salaried,
7p-7a, PCT positions are available. High
benefits eligible,
Acutedoes
Care
school
What
a baker like to
grow?diploma or equivalent required.
Nursing Director. The Director
CPR
required. Must successfully complete
T
is accountable
for the__
clinical
__
__ __ an
__
EKG__
rhythm monitoring course in order
day-to-day activity of the unit
to cross-train as a Monitor Tech. Full time
and will ensure delivery of a
and part time candidates are eligible for
quality service __
line for
patients.
__
__ __ __
__ benefits package including:
a generous
The Director is accountable for
health, dental, prescription, and vision
providing the latest evidence
insurance; vacation, sick time, personal
based
standards
days,
and and403b
retirement. Qualified
cters and trademarks
used.practices
2016 Highlights for and
Children, Inc.
All rights reserved. Notice to parents,
grandparents
other adults:
k clubs, please go to Highlights.com. Dont miss our free Hidden Pictures app.
and will be involved with client
candidates are encouraged to submit a
satisfaction and employee and
resume/application to:
Please see www.auctionzip.com
for pictures and full listing
flower

What

www.delphosherald.com

HOPSCOTCH

Cut off the front and back panels


of a large cereal box.

Mothers Day is May 8!

1.

paper.

Punch holes along one side of


both pieces, and use yarn to tie
the pieces together.

2. Cover them with construction

3.

4.

Use markers, paper, or photos


to decorate the front. Write a
message inside.

Her hard work paid off. In 1921, the


American Legion Auxiliary adopted the Poppy
of Flanders Fields as its memorial flower.
Other national and international veterans
organizations followed. Disabled veterans who
were members of the patriotic groups made
crepe-paper poppies, offering them for donations.
Pennies, nickels, and dimes poured in.

Start

Come to La Fiesta!

ne afternoon in November 1918, Moina


Belle Michael hurried through the streets of
New York. She wore a bright, red silk poppy
on her coat collar and carried a bouquet of
24 smaller poppies. World War I was raging
overseas, and Moina was determined to do her
part.
That morning, at the YMCA where she
cared for soldiers, Moina had reread a wellknown poem, which began In Flanders fields
the poppies blow / Between the crosses, row on
row . . . Lieutenant Colonel John McCraes
poem, which he wrote while treating soldiers
on the battlefields of Flanders in Belgium, had
always touched her. But that day Moina was
struck by the last verse and accompanying
illustration. Soldiers with sad eyes stared at a
battleground blanketed in white crosses and
bright red poppies. The soldiers seemed to
speak to her. Remember us, they asked.
Silently, she made a promise. She would
always wear a red poppy to remember the
soldiers. She wrote her promise in a poem.

ILLUSTRATED BY MIKE MORAN (FLOWER CODE), HADLEY HOOPER (POPPY LADY), AND KEVIN ZIMMER; PHOTO (TOP) FROM THE COLLECTIONS OF THE
HISTORICAL SOCIETY OF PRINCETON, (CENTER) FROM MOINA BELLE MICHAELS SCRAPBOOK, STORED BY ELINOR HOWARD COOK, MS. MICHAELS GREAT-NIECE

14 The Herald

sells po
A young girl
30s.
19
y
rl
ea
in the

Human Resources
Van Wert County Hospital
1250 S. Washington St.
Van Wert, OH 45891
Fax: 419-238-9390

E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org

Visit the hospitals website


and apply online:
www.vanwerthospital.org EOE

Van Wert County Hospital


Human Resources
1250 S. Washington St.,
Van Wert, OH 45891

Apply online:

3/21/16 2:43 PM

Neil Pond, Parade Magazine

And Daily Sudoku

Now online at

provider engagement. The


chosen candidate must be
willing to become a member
of a high performance team
whose vision is quality
improvement, evidence based
practice, patient safety, and
being fiscally responsible.
Bachelors of Science in
Nursing (BSN) required or must
be actively pursuing. CPR
required. Clinical management
experience in a hospital
nursing department required.

by talking about their genitals; a teenage girl


embarrasses her widower dad (Sudeikis) by
asking him to buy tampons; a lesbian couple
(Sarah Chalke and Cameron Esposito) makes
a pink womb float for a Mothers Day
eventwhich another character refers to as a
parade of vaginas.
Are you laughing yet?
Then maybe youll titter when a good-olboy grandpa (Robert Pine) addresses his Indian
son-in-law (Aasif Mandvi) as a towelhead,
or when grandma (Margo Martindale) sizes
up a situation by asking herself, I put on a
bra for this?
The large, talented cast is largely wasted
with little do but go with the flow of the
overly sweetened, sentimental twists and
turns, the not-so-surprising surprises and the
eventual resolutions and wrap-ups. But the
sap eventually sucks all of them under.
Coincidence is one thing, but here, worlds
collide like particles in some kind of bizarre
cinematic quantum theory, where strands
not only cross and overlap, they magically
weave into a crazy Mothers Day movie
smock of American flags, a careening RV, a
Tao-dispensing clown, soccer, Skype, llamas,
teenagers, toddlers, babies, a cute guy in a
comedy club, Aniston with her arm stuck in
a vending machine and Sudeikis singing The
Humpty Dance.
And Hector Elizondo, an actor you should
recognize if only because hes been in every
movie Garry Marshall has ever made, all the
way back to 1982.
Id love to see what Garry and Hector
and who knows who elsecould do with
Election Day. Now that could really be fun.

www.delphosherald.com
Look for the Games on the blue title bar
on the top of the Delphos Herald home page.

www.vanwerthospital.org
Phone: 419-238-8656
Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org
EOE

GAMES ARE INTERACTIVE


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Candidates must have valid drivers license, clean driving
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Also available:

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Transfer Shift Sun-Thurs 12pm-930pm

Experienced X-ray/Mammogram Tech


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Part time. Ultrasound experience a plus.

Night Shift Sun-Thurs 5pm-1am

and

Two Positions Open in Busy Family Practice

Contact Cassie at 419-695-1061 ext. 1158


Apply online at
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No Phone Calls.
Full Time Medical Office Front Staff
Prior experience in a Medical Office
preferred.
No Phone Calls.
Van Wert Family Physicians
Send Resume with References to:
Jayne Smith
1178 Professional Drive
Van Wert, Ohio 45891

Van Wert Area Inpatient Hospice Center


Tonya Rutledge, RN
1155 Westwood Dr., Van Wert, OH 45891
419-623-7125
www.ComHealthPro.org

K&M Tire, 965 Spencerville Rd.


Delphos, OH 45833

Saturday, May 14, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

The Herald 15

FFA holds
Food for
America Tour
Delphos FFA hosted its Food for America Tour
on Wednesday. Students visited Chief Supermarket,
Stadium Park, Moxs Nursery, Hempfling Dairy
Farm, Heidlebaugh Sheep Farm, Millers Cattle
Farm and Reindel Hog Farm. Above left: At Chiefs,
Jerry Beining shows the students around the meat
cooler. Above right: At Hempfling Dairy Farm,
Gwen Wagner bottle feeds a calf. Left: At Chiefs,
Collin Will informs the students where most of their
produce originates. (DHI Media/Kristi Fish)

Library continues to see


growth and participation
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS The Delphos Public Library continues to see
growth in circulation and interest in activities.
Director Kelly Rist told trustees Wednesday circulated
materials are more than 7,000 pieces higher so far in 2016
compared to 2015 and the Fourth Annual Art Guild Youth Art
saw 140 entries from nine area schools.
The reception was really nice with 125 people who came
out to support the young artists, Rist said. We also have
more than double the entries and I imagine it will continue to
grow.
The all entryways and most of the grounds of the library
are now under surveillance. Rist had reported vandalism to
the gazebo several meetings ago and gained permission from
the board to have a security system installed. The Peltier
Memorial has also been damaged.
The entryway cameras are motion-activated and the ones
outside run continuously, she said. We will know if someone
is doing something they shouldnt be and we can hold them
accountable.
The cost of the system was nearly $300 over the original
estimate due to unexpected wiring issues and the additional
optical computer mice.
Employees are gearing up for the Summer Reading
Program. The childrens program will be Get, ready; set
Read! The theme for the teens is On Your Mark .. and the
adult theme is Exercise Your Mind. The program runs from
June 6 through July 22. The Delphos Herald will publish more
information as it becomes available.
Plans for Canal Days activities are also being finalized.
Events will be offered from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday of
the festival at the Childrens Tent and Big Wheel races will
be held after the parade on Sunday. All activities will be at no
cost.
The library is in need of an additional page. Alex Bonifas
is graduating and leaving for college. His last day is May 31.
Former page Liz Winhover will return for the summer so the
position doesnt need filled until late August.
TumbleBooks has been added to the librarys website.
Youngsters can log on and read books, have them read to them,
take quizzes and play games, watch videos and solve puzzles.
To access TumbleBooks, go the website at delphos.lib.oh.us
and click on the TumbleBooks icon and longin username:
delphospl; password: libra.

Stay up on local news at The


Delphos Herald on Facebook!

Students give and receive in PAWS


BY KAY LOUTH
DHI Media Staff Writer
klouth@delphosherald.com
DELPHOSIts all about
attitude, that is, its all about
the Positive Attitudes Worth
Sharing or PAWS program
at Delphos Jefferson High
School.
The brainchild of Jefferson
High School teacher Chad
Brinkman, PAWS mission
is building up students and
engaging the community
in the life of the students.
Its a voluntary program but
more than 60 students have
embraced the program and
benefited from it. Brinkman
may have created the concept but he said PAWS is
student-driven starting with
the program name, which
participants developed on
their own. PAWS got its start
in December 2015, giving
students a safe and supportive environment to nourish
their academic life, which in
turn, nourishes their spirit, in
school and out.
Camaraderie is the rule at
PAWS, which meets twice
a week. There is a lot of
interaction among participants the jocks interact
with the nerds and the nerds
interact with rebels and the
engagement comes full circle among participants
PAWS took on an added
dimension this year when
PAWS students began tutoring their elementary counterparts at Franklin Elementary,
growing from one student
tutor to multiple student
mentors. They give up their
free time after school to
help. In addition, they are
getting attached to the kids
they are tutoring.
They are helping 20

PAWS member Jason Ditto, center, helps students with


photo)
to 25 kids over there, quarter and a half, Westrick
said. As a result, many
Brinkman said.
Next school season, of our students saw their
Brinkman hopes on expand- grades increase. They also
ing the tutoring program to really enjoyed working with
make it bigger and better, their high school tutor. One
student made such a turn
he said.
Their engagement with around that he was selected
the elementary students is as the April Student of the
paying off for both schools. Month by his teachers.
In terms of community
Franklin Principal Doug
Westrick saw the improve- outreach, not only do parents
ment first-hand, noting that show up with food during
the elementary students their weekly meetings, the
learned how to study and students go out into the comprepare and learned what it munity as well. For example, PAWS students made
took to be successful.
Many of our students Christmas cards and delivexperienced positive aca- ered them to local nursing
demic growth over the past homes, which went hand in

their homework. (Submitted


hand with the Jefferson choir
that sang carols for the residents. And local businesses
are starting to join in, including Jerry Lewis McDonalds
and Subway, giving students
coupons as encouragement.
Sometimes in todays
world, society looks at all
the bad things happening,
especially in young people,
and tends to lump the young
into one indistinguishable
muddle.
Never underestimate the
power of youth, Brinkman
said. Weve got good kids
here trying to do good
things.

Get the news anytime, anywhere with an eEdition subscription.

Take It On The Delphos Herald eEdition


the Run. www.delphosherald.com 419-695-0015

16 The Herald

Saturday, May 14, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Monarch butterfly population diminishing

Monarch butterfly populations are declining as milkweed plants disappear from the
landscape. (BASF)
BY KAY LOUTH
butterflies has few natural predators; even
klouth@delphosherald.com
birds learn to avoid them quickly.
DHI Media Staff Writer
Their immunity to being gobbled up
comes thanks to a chemical in the milkweed
DELPHOS Monarch butterflies, the that the caterpillars feed on as they mature.
glorious, orange and brown-winged royalty The chemical doesnt hurt the butterfly, but
of summer, enchant children and adults alike. birds get sick and learn their lesson at the
But they are only with us for a season as once same time, he said.
a year, the adults make a treacherous and
In late 2015, BASF of North Carolina
rigorous trip from the colder climes of North introduced the Living Acres research initiaAmerica to the warm breezes of Mexico, tive. Its focus is on improving the Monarchs
where the migrants rest and feast for the win- habitat in places with high production agriter season in a forest of spruce trees.
culture. The company plans on expanding the
As the seasons dictate, the adults once program in the future. The Monarchs populaagain migrate only this time they fly back to tion has declined and thats mainly because of
the northland with an all-important but deadly loss of habitat. The Monarch needs milkweed
stop in Texas. There the adults mate, lay eggs to provide sustenance and for nutrition to fuel
and die, the eggs hatch and the caterpillars their growth and migration. And farmers are
emerge from their cozy home in the milkweed all about good stewardship and sustainability,
plant to form chrysalis where they grow to the project creators say.
adult Monarchs. And a brand new generation
Farmers have spent decades eliminating
of butterflies renew their arduous migration milkweed from their field. It can be aggresto the north.
sive and rapidly spread. Ohio has a Monarch/
Curtis Young is Van Wert Countys OSU milkweed initiative. In 2015, the Department
Extension Educator in Agriculture and of Wildlife collected a truckload of milkNatural Resources but by training he is an weed pods for future plantings. The DOW
entomologist. In other words, hes a bug guy. has partnered up with other organizations
According to Young it takes weeks to for the and businesses to encourage farmers to plant
butterflies to travel to their spruce forest in milkweed in small, unused and less fertile
Mexico. And there is some loss of life along parts of their corn and soybean fields. The
the way mostly to automobile grills and task of convincing farmers to plant those isowindshields and old age too. Young said the lated pockets comes down to public relations,

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according to Young.
Its more of an aesthetic value, he said.
People like to look at the butterflies and to
marvel at their unique migration. Its unusual
for most insects to migrate that distance.
The Monarch is a cherished insect by many
outside of the farming community. Grade
schools kids are always doing something
with Monarchs. Nature conservatories are
looking to protect these insects and the publics perception of these insects is that they
are pretty.
And while they are beautiful and beloved,
unlike bees and other insects, Monarchs are
not good pollinators nor good for managing
any kind of weed, so their beauty and uniqueness has to carry the day. The loss of that
uniqueness is a loss for humans.
Another unique and still mysterious trait of
the butterfly is that the new generation knows
where it has to migrate to. Birds migrate but
they teach their young the migratory paths
they need to follow. With an all new generation of butterflies theres no elder generation
to guide them. The best guess, Young said, is
something ingrained in their DNA; an inherited memory.
Milkweed is disappearing from their
natural habitats and as they disappear, the
Monarch population diminishes. Milkweed
often grows along roadside where they are
mowed down at least a couple of times a
season. And of course, in the farm fields it is
managed with herbicides.
The butterflies are also threatened by the
possible loss of their winter habitat. Poachers
lumbering trees from the spruce forest is a
real threat, Young said, even though the for-

est just outside of Mexico City is a protected


park. If their forest is logged, it could completely disrupt the insects cycle.
Young also noted that with the disappearance of fence rows in farmers fields, milkweed habitats are also declining as fence rows
are a great place for milkweed to flourish.
Humans tend to look at something and
think, what good is it, viewing everything
through a lens of purpose.
Milkweed is a part of nature. We have to
be careful how we approach nature, Young
said. Not everything has to have a purpose.
In nature milkweed is one of the plants that fit
natures plan.
Other insects also feed on milkweed nectar. The plants do flower, offering up a pretty
pinkish/purplish bloom before transforming into green pods of silky, brown-tipped
threads.
Although not in use today, during WWII,
milkweed fluff was used to stuff life jackets.
Now it is just the stuff of childrens imagination. Children crack open those pods and help
spread the silky threads into the air where
those brown-headed seeds spread far and
wide by wind.
People interested in planting milkweed can
gather seed pods when they come upon them
in the wild. A little research will tell you what
is the best way to grow a crop of milkweed.
Now, its not only farmers that can get in
on the butterfly act. Accountants, lawyers,
doctors, writers, anyone that gardens or who
just wants to help the Monarch thrive can
plant their own patches of milkweed. Just
think of the lovely winged visitors youll have
in the good old summertime.

A Monarch chrysalis hang from milkweed branch. (BASF)

Center

Walk

(Continued from page 1)

(Continued from page 1)

The building will include five spaces:


Audio Visual Room
Conference Room
Module Career Pod area tooled for a career-based
learning activity to mimic job-shadowing experiences
A lecture area with seating
Future career maker space to explore STEM, coding, green energy, etc.
There will also be two restrooms.
The center will be a field trip destination for students
in grades 7-12 for career exploration at all education levels from high school diploma to doctorate level based on
the 45 jobs most in demand in Ohio. For example: in the
bio-medical pod, a student will be able to design a prosthetic and have a finished product by using a 3D printer.
Speakers will also come to the center and they will be
filmed and put on the centers own YouTube channel for
anyone to see. McClurg said this will be an opportunity
for the community business and industry leaders to share
their expertise, job openings and let students know what
they expect of their employees.
Student activities can be saved to the Ohio Means
Jobs Backpacks, which are virtual backpacks filled with
job and career interests, the education, training and skills
needed to get those positions, budgeting tools, resume
assistance and more.

The walk has raised over


$56,000 since its beginning and
the students hoped to increase that
number after this years walk but
they did not set a specific goal. Last
years walk raised over $6,000,
according to Ottoville High School
Principal Jon Thorbahn.
The motto for this year paid
homage to Star Wars with, May
the cure be with you. Participants
wore shirts in every color with the
motto on them.
Although the wind and cold
weather kept many students from
continuing the festivities outdoors
with kickball, corn hole and other
games, they waited patiently outside for the many cinnamon rolls
that lined the table.
There are few things that symbolize the cancer walk and one of
those is smelling the cinnamon
rolls when you walk in, said Pam
Hickey, event coordinator.

Trivia

Answers to last Saturdays questions:


Camp David used to be called USS Shangri-La. The residence, which is located in
Catoctin Mountain park in Maryland, was christened USS Shangri-La by President
Franklin Roosevelt. President Dwight Eisenhower later renamed it Camp David in honor
of his grandson.
The only woman mentioned by name in the Quran is Mary, the mother of Jesus. She
is called Miriam in Arabic and appears frequently in the text she even has an entire
chapter named for her.
Todays questions:
What was the name of the district attorney of the long-running television series Law
& Order?
According to U.S. Navy tradition, which member of the ships crew is responsible for
shining its bell?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.

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